Congratulations to our past contributors on a slew of awards and publications. You guys rock!

Joshua Bennett’s debut collection, The Sobbing School, was selected as a winner of the 2015 National Poetry Series and will be published by Penguin Books in September 2016.

Rosebud Ben-Oni now writes weekly for The Kenyon Review; check out her essay “The Weight That Will Make Us Planets,” with nods to fellow poets Wendy Chin-Tanner, Adam Clay, Jason Koo and Yesenia Montilla.

Celia Bland’s essays on rereading Look Homeward, Angel and Jane Eyre recently appeared in the New York Book Critics Circle serial, “Second Thoughts.” 

Sarah B. Boyle’s chapbook What’s pink & shiny/what’s dark & hard was published by Porkbelly Press in 2015 and recently reviewed by Meryl DePasquale in The Hairsplitter.

Patricia Caspers’s full-length poetry collection, In the Belly of the Albatross, was published by Glass Lyre Press in November 2015. 

Pamela Davis’s first book, Lunette (ABZ, 2015), was selected by Gregory Orr for the ABZ Poetry Prize.

Adam Deutsch was recently interviewed about Cooper Dillon Books on The Best American Poetry blog.

Mario Duarte recently published short stories in Aaduna and Huizache and a poem in the Madison Review.

Merridawn Duckler has two poems in the Rust Issue of Blast Furnace.    

David Ebenbach’s first full-length book of poetry, We Were the People Who Moved, won the Patricia Bibby Prize and was published this year by Tebot Bach.

Jeff Friedman and Dzvinia Orlowsky were awarded a National Endowment Literature Fellowship in Translation for 2016 for their translations of a selection of poems by Polish Poet Mieczyslaw Jastrun.

Amy Gottlieb‘s debut novel, The Beautiful Possible, was just published by Harper Perennial.

Emily Grelle’s poem, “crab – shell,” was published in Volume 18 of Waterstone Review.

Sam Grieve recently won the Rash Award for Fiction 2015 for a story that will be published in the Broad River Review in the spring.  

zachary scott hamilton’s poem “years in a seahorse” appears in FUR LINED GHETTOS #7 UK.

Will Harris won the 2015 Darwin T. Turner Award for best essay of the year on any period of African American literature, for his essay “Phillis Wheatley: A Muslim Connection.”

Terrance Hayes’s most recent  collection of poems, How To Be Drawn (Penguin 2015), was a finalist for the 2015 National Book Award.

Kate Kimball’s short story, “Capturing Flight,” was recently published by Fourth River.

Dean Kostos is interviewed about his new collection of poems, This Is Not a Skyscraper, in Guernica.

Joy Ladin’s seventh book of poetry, Impersonation, came out last spring, and in the fall she was awarded a National Endowment for the Arts Creative Writing Fellowship.

Devi Lockwood was interviewed by Public Radio International on her work traveling the world by bicycle and by boat to collect 1,001 stories about water and climate change.

Rebecca Macijeski has poems appearing in the current issue of Sycamore Review.

Lynn McGee’s full-length collection of poetry, Sober Cooking, was released in 2016 from Spuyten Duyvil Press.

Rajiv Mohabir is interviewed by Rigoberto Gonzalez in the latest issue of Poets & Writers on his debut book of poetry, The Taxidermists’s Cut, which won the Intro Prize in Poetry from Four Way Books.

Caridad Moro-Gronlier’s latest work can be found, or is forthcoming, at The Collapsar, Moon City Press, The Cossack Review, and The Antioch Review.

Shelly Oria‘s book of short stories, New York 1, Tel Aviv 0, was recently translated into Hebrew and published in Israel by Keter Books

Maya Pindyck, former poetry editor of Storyscape, has a new book of poems, Emoticoncert, available for preorder from Four Way Books.

Lynne Procope is introduced by Ross Gay for the Poet’s Sampler in the current issue of Boston Review.

Nicole Rollender’s debut book of poems, Louder Than Everything You Love, was published by ELJ Editions in December 2015.  

Diane Simkin’s short story, “Bella,” has been included in a Zimbel House Publication called Dark Monsters, and another story called “Kinky and Gruen” was included in the Tulip Tree Review Winter 2015 Issue #4.

Kenny Williams’s book Blood Hyphen, winner of the 2015 FIELD Poetry Prize, is available from Oberlin College Press.