Vol. X, No. 2 – Summer/Fall 2016 ($18.50)
Featuring work by Grace Schulman, Brian Cudzilo, Richard Lincoln, Billy Collins, Jane Hamilton, Ikwo Ntekim, Taylor Antrim, Iris Smyles, Adreyo Sen, Matt Collins, Matt Collins, Scott Latta, Elizabeth Robertson Laytin, Ellen Watson and many, many more!
Vol. VII, No. 2 Summer 2013 ($15)
Why Memoir Matters More Than Ever? Find out in this summer’s TSR! Featuring work by Susan Cheever, Billy Collins, Sven Birkerts, Dinah Lenney, Roz Chast, Jim Daniels, Arlene Alda, Ursula Hegi, John Morra, Sally Susman, Bob Morris, Robert Reeves, Roger Rosenblatt, Zachary Lazar, Richard Panek, Barry Blitt, Frederic Tuten, Maggie Scarf, Anita Desai, Joe Pintauro, Eric Fischl, Jules Feiffer, and many, many more!
Vol. VII, No. 1 Spring 2013 ($15)
Special issue honoring the late David Rakoff. Features writing by Roger Rosenblatt, Patricia Marx, Konstantin Soukhovetski, Meg Wolitzer, Billy Collins, Ruth Rakoff, Carrie Cooperider and Dinah Lenney. Artwork by Sadie J. Valeri, Jules Feiffer, Jim Gemake and Meryl Spiegel.
Volume VI, No. 2 Summer 2012 ($15)
Features writing by Billy Collins, Roger Rosenblatt, Ursula Hegi and Jen Senft, and artwork by Francine Fleischer and Diana Frank, among others. Includes a special Turkana Basin insert with photographs and writing from the January 2012 winter conference at the Turkana Basin Institute in Kenya.
Volume V, No. 2, Summer 2011 ($15)
In this issue we feature a rollicking tale of a 1911 flying ace and his derring-do. There is A. Robert Towbin’s poignant short story, “A Business Trip to California,” that is intriguingly evocative of William Trevor. There’s a moving memoir by J. Patrick Redmond entitled “Margaret” that tells of his friendship with a most unlikely character, as well as a very brave short story by Mary Richie, “The Conductor,” in which she explores the limits of traditional language and narrative form.— Lou Ann Walker, Editor-in-Chief.
Volume V, No. 1, Spring 2011 ($15)
As you page through this issue, you will encounter plenty of writers–and visual artists–stretching, bending, yoga-izing the boundaries. Take, for example, E.B. Sanders’ ideas on procreation. Or Paton Miller’s approach to figurative painting. Think about the extraordinary story Peter Hansen has to tell after a plate glass flew off a Manhattan balcony on a windy day and struck him in the head. Don’t miss Magdalene Brandeis’ tale of dealing with the medical establishment during her husband’s liver transplant.— Lou Ann Walker, Editor-in-Chief