Rachel Charlene Lewis is a freelancer, an MFA dropout, and a queer woman of color. She is the editor of Vagabond City and a co-founder of The Fem. Her creative work has been published in The Normal School, The Offing, Lumen Mag, and elsewhere, and her thoughts and interviews have been published in Paper Darts, the Los Angeles Review of Books, Publishers Weekly, and in a few other places.
Jessy Randall's poems, comics, and other things have appeared in Asimov's, Poetry, Rattle, and The Best American Experimental Writing. She is a librarian at Colorado College and her website is http://bit.ly/JessyRandall. "Angry Giraffe" is a collaborative political project. If you'd like to participate, please send animal drawings to firstname.lastname@example.org.
J. BRADLEY is a Best of the Net and Pushcart Prize nominated writer whose work has appeared in numerous literary journals including decomP, Hobart, and Prairie Schooner. He was the Interviews Editor of PANK, the Flash Fiction Editor of NAP, and the Web Editor of Monkeybicycle. He is the author of the poetry collection Dodging Traffic (Ampersand Books, 2009), the novella Bodies Made of Smoke (HOUSEFIRE, 2012), the graphic poetry collection The Bones of Us (YesYes Books, 2014), illustrated by Adam Scott Mazer, the prose poem chapbook It Is A Wild Swing Of A Knife (Choose the Sword Press, 2015), the flash fiction chapbook No More Stories About The Moon (Lucky Bastard Press, 2016), and the novel The Adventures of Jesus Christ, Boy Detective (Pelekinesis, 2016). His flash fiction chapbook, Neil, won Five Quarterly‘s 2015 e-chapbook contest for fiction. His story, “Kyle”, was selected for Wigleaf‘s top 50 (very) short fictions for 2016. He is the curator of the Central Florida reading series There Will Be Words and lives at jbradleywrites.com.
Max Heidelberger is a religious person of the Christian variety who tends to engage texts with an eye towards the numinous. He holds a BA in Anthropology and Literature from Wheaton College (IL), and a M.Div from Princeton Theological Seminary, where he studied modern religious history and language ethics. Max spends his free time reading novels and writing essays from his apartment in the Northwest suburbs of Chicago. He has published reviews with Curator Magazine, the Anglican Theological Review, and Maudlin House.