Tasha Coryell writes and teaches in Tuscaloosa, Alabama. She is working on a novel about murderous sorority girls, a young adult novel about witches, and a book of short stories. She’s also working on a book of prose poems about her feelings. Tasha has had fiction, non-fiction, and poetry published in Word Riot, The Collagist, Diagram, Winter Tangerine, and other journals. When she isn’t writing, Tasha trains for marathons, eats candy, and watches lots of television. She runs a series on Fear No Lit that features writers writing about sports. She has recently become interested in how writing, creative and non, can create change in the world. She is dedicated to helping women candidates run for public office and is slowly regaining hope for the world.
- “Things that come from inside of us”
- “Love Like Cheeto Residue That Never Comes Off The Fingers”
- “Carnival Surprise”
Jennifer Todhunter is a writer living close to the coast in British Columbia. She is the managing editor of Pidgeonholes and a reader for Syntax & Salt. She is a triplet, the youngest by nine minutes, and was born with all three birthmarks. When she finds the time, she writes flash fiction and is at work on her first novel. She is an avid beekeeper, a lover of mixed tapes, and a seeker of perfectly poached eggs. Currently, she is reading “We the Animals” by Justin Torres and it is gutting her.
- “My Husband Is Made of Ash”
- “Night Call”
- “The Cartographer”
- “The Falling Cinders of Anlong Pi”
Arielle Tipa is a writer and editor who lives near a haunted lake in New York. Her prose and poetry is influenced by the bizarre, the macabre, the mundane, and the fantastic, often exploring the concepts of imagination and illness. She earned her A.A. in Journalism from Suffolk County Community College in 2012, and later her B.A. in Comparative Literature and English in 2015 from Stony Brook University, where her research project was overseen and mentored by literary folklorist Ruth B. Bottigheimer. Arielle’s writing has been praised by some as being “beautiful”, “haunting”, as well as “weird and wonderful “, while her mother describes it as “puzzling”. Her work has been published in Alien Mouth, Grimoire Magazine, (b)OINK, Ellipsis Zine, and thread, among others, and is forthcoming in Ache. Apart from writing fiction and poetry, Arielle is also the founder and editor-in-chief of Occulum, a literary journal of the unabashed and unorthodox. She has no published books or chapbooks as of yet, but is currently working on her first novella.