THE AFTERLIFE, PART 4: THE ANCESTORS RESIDE IN THE ANSWERS THEMSELVES
Mary-Kim Arnold, Celina Su, Woogee Bae, Jane Wong, Hilary Plum, Marwa Helal, Joanna Kaufman, Steven Alvarez, 최 Lindsay, Wendy Xu, Kou Sugita, Janice Lee, Farid Matuk, Jackie Wang, Tongo Eisen-Martin, Rob Schlegel, Khaty Xiong, Anselm Berrigan, Paul Legault, Darcie Dennigan, Cynthia Arrieu-King, Joshua Edwards, Lisa Wells, Thom Donovan, Christine Kitano, Asiya Wadud, Valerie Hsiung, Heather Nagami, S*an D. Henry-Smith, Phil Cordelli, Emily Jungmin Yoon, Mariko Nagai, Johanna Hedva, Jacob Kahn, Susan Briante, Carolina Ebeid, Youna Kwak, Mia Ayumi Malhotra, Samuel Ace, Brian Komei Dempster, Jeffrey Yang, Divya Victor, Steve Dickison, Jade Cho, Alison C. Rollins, Sueyeun Juliette Lee, Matthew Henriksen, Brynn Saito, Claire Meuschke, Marianna Ariel ColesCurtis, Anthony Hawley, Quinn Latimer, Jeffrey Pethybridge, Kit Schluter, Jennifer Soong, Chris Carosi, Saretta Morgan, Jay Besemer, Maryam Parhizkar, and Caitie Moore
THE AFTERLIFE, PART 3: THE VOICE HAVING BEEN ALL CONSUMED
Is it that poets can relate to—or, more accurately, aspire to be—a creature that spends most of its life underground, only to emerge—with weeks left to go in its life—to climb a tree, shed its robes, and fly away to sing through its membranes?
THE AFTERLIFE, PART 2: THOSE WHICH ARE OF FORGOTTEN SOURCES
But if the recurring dreams—or nightmares—begin when one is very young, too young to have lived into the possibility of resolution, then could it be said that recurring dreams are indications of unresolved conflicts in someone else’s life?