A Week in South Dakota

Gary Gildner has contributed to The Georgia Review numerous poems and stories, four essays, a book review, and an exchange of letters with the late novelist Raymond Andrews. His latest collection of poems is Cleaning a Rainbow (BkMk Press, 2007); his latest collection of stories is The Capital of Kansas City (BkMk Press, 2016). He has received Pushcart Prizes in fiction and nonfiction, and the Iowa Poetry Prize for The Bunker in the Parsley Fields (University of Iowa Press). Gildner and his wife Michele live in the Clearwater Mountains of Idaho and in the foothills of Arizona’s Santa Catalina Mountains.

Five New Southern Women Poets (on At Every Wedding Someone Stays Home by Dannye Romine Powell; Ceiling of the World by Alice Rose George; Dangerous Neighborhoods by Marnie Prange; Old & New Testaments by Lynn Powell; and A Garden in Kentucky by Jane Gentry)

Love Song Ending with a Line by Horace

Andrea Hollander’s first published poem appeared in the Winter 1982 issue of The Georgia Review. Her first full-length poetry collection won the 1993 Nicholas Roerich Poetry Prize; her fourth was a finalist for the 2014 Oregon Book Award. Her many other honors include two Pushcart Prizes (in poetry and creative nonfiction) and two fellowships in poetry from the National Endowment for the Arts. After living in the woods of the Arkansas Ozarks for thirty-five years, she moved to downtown Portland, Oregon, in 2011.

Whether or Not a Giraffe Lies Down to Sleep & So Were the Animals

Sarah Lindsay, winner of a 2009 Lannan Literary Fellowship, is the author of the poetry collections Twigs and Knucklebones (2008), Mount Clutter (2002), and Primate Behavior (1997). She works as a copy editor in Greensboro, North Carolina.

An Essay in Political Science

Reversals

Private Lessons

Harsh Poetry

Seminary Easter

Elton Glaser has published eight full-length collections of poetry, most recently two books in 2013: Translations from the Flesh (University of Pittsburgh Press) and The Law of Falling Bodies (University of Arkansas Press).