Progress Report: News from TriQuarterly Contributors

Friday, September 21, 2012

TriQuarterly's Ross Ritchell and Alisa Ungar-Sargon reached out to past TQ contributors in search of news and updates. Here are their findings.

James Tadd Adcox ("The Bed Frame," "A Dial Tone," "The Off Season," and "The Weight of the Internet"; issue 139) has just published his first book, a collection of stories called The Map of the System of Human Knowledge, with Tiny Hardcore Press.

Meena Alexander ("Red Bird" and "Impossible Grace"; issue 141) was interviewed by the Poetry Society of America.

Brittany Cavallaro ("Tautology" and "Leitmotif"; issue 142), along with Rebecca Hazelton, has a book forthcoming from Black Lawrence Press in 2013, No Girls No Telephones.

Eugene Cross ("This Too"; issue 141) recently published a collection of stories, Fires of Our Choosing, with Dzanc Books. "This Too" is included in the collection. Read an interview he did with The Millions here.

Su Friedrich ("Gut Renovation"; issue 141) won the Audience Award at the 2012 Brooklyn Film Festival for "Gut Renovation."

Edison Jennings
("Complexion," "Half-Life," "A Body in Motion," and "Old Bitch and Bone"; issue 139) has four poems in The Southern Poetry Anthology, Volume III: Appalachia. He also has a poem, "Durable Goods," in the current issue of Zone 3, and others forthcoming in Southwest Review and Rattle. Finally, the fall 2011 issue of Town Creek Poetry includes a retrospective of his work as well as an interview.

Angela Eun Ji Koh
("Antti Revonsuo"; issue 140) recently published her poem "Menopause" in La Petite Zine.

Tyler Mills
("Penelope's Firebird Weft"; issue 140) won the 2011 Crab Orchard Series in Poetry First Book Award for her collection Tongue Lyre, which will be published by Southern Illinois University Press in February 2013.

Jacob Newberry
("Origins"; issue 141)
was named a Bread Loaf Scholar in Nonfiction for the summer of 2012. He also has a short story forthcoming in the Southwest Review, as well as an essay forthcoming in the Kenyon Review.

We couldn't be prouder.