Joseph Harris: Was It Good for You?

Today’s share thaws a bit, it seeks a bit of sun, it’s Joseph Harris’s story “Was It Good for You?“:

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This story originally appeared in SC 4.2. Nab a copy over here, and subscribe if you feel like receiving more delivered especially for you. Read on!

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Elizabeth J. Colen: Standing Under the Pivot

This weekend’s share arrives fully formed and prescient: Elizabeth J. Colen‘s “Standing Under the Pivot.”

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This poem originally appeared in SC 4.2, in print & ebook formats in our shop. Subscribe, whydon’tcha? & then & then read on.

PS. Seeking contributors for the next issue: writers who happen to be women or genderqueer (broadly construed). LINK.

Martin Porter: Dictionary, or the Scattering of the Nations

Today’s share comes at an opportune time, a time of opportunity, to consider what is a nation, the nation or nations, how they may unite or cleave irreparably, how they might speak a common tongue. Here’s Martin Porter‘s flash “Dictionary, or the Scattering of the Nations“:

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This flash originally appeared in SC 4.2, in print and ebook forms over here. Subscribe, why don’t you, for more very understandable words delivered to your eyetips. Those who can: ♥️ read on ♥️!

PS. We’re looking for authors and artists to contribute to the next issue, which will feature all creators who happen to be women or genderqueer. Submission manager link.

Marvin Shackelford: Wet Tracks Far from a Crossing

A whirlwind miniaturized or contained in the human form is no less than a swath of destruction waiting to happen. Spun up from the archive is Marvin Shackelford’s “Wet Tracks Far from a Crossing”:

Marvin Shackelford - Wet Tracks Far from a Crossing[sample]

This poem originally appeared in SC 4.2. This one here (or download); check out our latestsubscribe and we will bering your fingers with ink torii. Read on.

P.S. We’re seeking staff readers, especially for flash-and-fiction. Check it; then email us. 

Devon Wootten: [What could eat her up?]

What is the best poetry? It is like a best-on-best tournament, and one may construct the very best from the limbs and organs of the best published poems of the year? Devon Wootten‘s Coincidence Machine project produces an answer, [What could eat her up?]. (He’s also behind wikipoesis.com.) Plucked from the archive:

Devon Wootten - [What could eat her up?][sample]

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This poem originally appeared in SC 4.2. Print and ebooks over thisaway. We like subscribers, it’s just how we’re built. All, oh frankensteinian’d all, read on!

p.s. have we mentioned we’re looking for readers?