Neon Lit Alumni Reading @ The Twig Book Shop
About the Authors:
Mistaking an ad to join the titular The Loneliest Band in France for one to sell his blood, Migara de Silva, the novella’s narrator — a Sri Lankan student, new to Montpellier — finds himself, instead, under the sway of the band, drinking heavily and being recruited to play a battle-of-the-bands-esque concert (that night) at the local Café Bovary with its four members: N
"Marianne Chan's brilliant debut collection masterfully develops themes of identity and the long-term effects of colonization."
Olivia Clare's delightfully strange and tender debut collection traces the impact of larger-than-life forces on everyday people.
Winner of the inaugural Neukom Institute Literary Arts Award
These are the best Americans, the worst Americans. In these stories (these cities, these people) there are labyrinths, rivers, wildernesses. Voices sound slightly different than expected. There's humor, but it's going to hurt.
This event has been cancelled.
A great and frequently subversive book by a lyric poet at the height of her craft.
In My Surly Heart, the prolific poet and novelist David Huddle reflects on turning seventy-six years of age and records his aghast reactions to changes brought about by the current president of the United States. Huddle avoids the pitfalls of speechifying, pseudo-philosophizing, or indulging in unmitigated complaint.
Winner of the 2020 Poetry Society of America's William Carlos Williams Award
Because What Else Could I Do is a sequence of fifty-five untitled short poems, almost all of them addressed to the poet’s husband during the six months following his sudden and shocking death.
Goliad Review will sponsor an author reading at the Twig Book Shop on March 6th from 5:00 to 7:00 pm. The reading will feature a diverse lineup of writers who have published novels, short story collections, essays, and poetry.
Though Goliad Review has published major literary figures like Marjorie Perloff, William Logan, Rae Armantrout, Richard Burgin and others, the journal has also been a showcase for working-class writers.