STORYGLOSSIA Issue 26 Contributors
AJ Hare has previously been published in Thieves Jargon.
Janis Hubschman's work has appeared in The Saint Ann's Review, Literary Mama, MSS, The New York Times, and New York Runner. Her first novel, Good on Paper, is in search of a home, but "The Finish Line" is excerpted from her novel-in-progress.
A. Ray Norsworthy hides out in the Idaho mountains and runs with the wolves. His story collection, Indiahoma: Stories Of Blues And Blessings, is available online at Amazon and Barnes & Noble. His fiction has appeared in Eclectica, Night Train III, Zoetrope All-Story Extra, The Story Garden, and 12 Gauge. His story in Eclectica, "All The Way to Grangeville," was runner up for Story of the Year for 2006 by the Million Writers Award contest, and you can also read an interview with him in the Oct/Nov 2006 issue. Besides Indiahoma, he has written two novels and a number of plays and short stories. The most recent novel is True Revelations (A Love Story of the Apocalypse), was recently named as a semi-finalist in the Amazon Breakthrough Novel Award. His story "Nowhere is Close" appeared in STORYGLOSSIA Issue 22.
Josh Capps' work has appeared in The Mississippi Review, The Barcelona Review, Carve Magazine, and Conversely. His previous contributions to STORYGLOSSIA are the stories "Connecting" (Issue 4), "Alarm" (Issue 6), and "Ghost" (Issue 21). His anti-war essay, "Pa Don's Troops", was recently reprinted for The Barcelona Review's 10th anniversary issue.
Terry White teaches freshman composition for a community college in Ashtabula, Ohio. He has been writing fiction, mostly noir, for the past five years and is currently revising an unpublished fiction manuscript. His story "Desideratum of the Adjunct Professor" appeared in STORYGLOSSIA Issue 22.
Laurie Koozer lives, works, and watches a lot of football in Pittsburgh, PA. She is currently enrolled in the MFA program at the University of Pittsburgh where she is working on a collection of related short stories. Any Given Monday, a part of that collection, is her first fiction publication.
Jacob M. Appel is a graduate of the MFA program in fiction at New York University. His short stories have recently appeared in Alaska Quarterly Review, Missouri Review, Southwest Review, and elsewhere. When he isn't writing fiction, Jacob teaches and publishes in the field of bioethics. He can be found at: www.jacobmappel.com
Steve Nelson has had work published in The Rambler, Riverwind, eye-rhyme, The Absinthe Literary Review, and elsewhere. His essay "Mind Wide Open" is included in the anthology The Runner's High: Illumination and Ecstasy in Motion. "Night at the Store," a novel excerpt, was published in Phantasmagoria and nominated for a Pushcart Prize. He is a former fiction editor of The Cream City Review and currently teaches writing classes at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, where he earned his PhD in Creative Writing.
Pierre Hauser's short fiction has appeared, or is forthcoming, in The Iowa Review, BOMB, Northeast Corridor, Carve, The Santa Clara Review, Driftwood, and other publications. He won BOMB's 2005 annual fiction award and the 2005 Arthur Edelstein Prize for Short Fiction. He grew up in San Francisco and now lives in New York City.
Aliya Whiteley was born in North Devon, UK in 1974. Her novel Light Reading will be published by Macmillan New Writing in February 2008. For more information visit her website at www.aliyawhiteley.com.
Michael Yang lives in Austin, Texas. Recently his work has appeared in The Seattle Review.