We ride knife-cut roads across this back / of continent to the prairie’s torn edge / to a place where shadows limn loess

By Grace Zhou
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Marginalia

To launch Black and Asian Feminist Solidarities, leaders from Black Women Radicals and the Asian American Feminist Collective each reflected on books that have shaped, catalyzed, and transformed their understandings and practices of solidarity.

Marginalia

Featuring Tarfia Faizullah, Jenny Zhang, CAAAV, and more.

Marginalia

A regular round-up of our digital programming to keep you company at home.

Marginalia

A regular round-up of our digital programming to keep you company at home.

Marginalia

lê thị diễm thúy, Q.M. Zhang, and Hua Hsu

Marginalia

Jenny Zhang, Alice Sola Kim, Tony Tulathimutte, and Jarry Lee talk finding your writing community.

Marginalia

Naomi Jackson, Karim Dimechkie, and Kaitlyn Greenidge talk about their MFA years

Interviews

The lines from Audre Lorde’s poem “New Year’s Day” serve as an inspiration for a Poetry Coalition collaboration

Marginalia

The first time I had a mangosteen, at a night market in Shanghai, my aunt taught me to open it by pressing my thumbs in and pulling it apart. It was absolutely eerie–it split down the middle and opened like an eye.

Marginalia

The evolutionary resilience of fruit comes by virtue of landing far, far away from home. Send us your best nonfiction on ‘fruit’

Marginalia

A regular round-up of AAWW digital programming to keep you company at home.

Marginalia

Featuring activists and political organizers Diane C. Fujino, Fred Ho, Baba Herman Ferguson, Esperanza Martell, and Laura Whitehorn.

Marginalia

Featuring Sujatha Gidla, Neel Mukherjee, and Gaiutra Bahadur

Marginalia

Featuring Patty Yumi Cottrell, Anelise Chen, Eugene Lim, & Lisa Chen

Marginalia

This week in digital programming at AAWW: we check in with Celeste Ng at home, a new podcast series on the world of publishing, and a poetry reading with MIZNA.

Marginalia

Jennifer Marie Brissett, Malka Older, and Tim O Connell

Interviews

A continued Poetry Coalition collaboration inspired by the lines from Audre Lorde’s poem “New Year’s Day”

Marginalia

These four writers will spend the year crafting reversible poems of migration; bridging immigration, love and violence in fiction; chronicling a survivor’s journey through fragmentation; and telling a family history of sovereignty and colonialism.

Essays

Fearing the fruit cutting expectations of Korean mother-in-laws

Marginalia

Immigrant courtroom dramas, Chinese dystopic climate fiction, the indigenous literature of Micronesia, and Asian American cyborg poetics.

Marginalia

To launch Black and Asian Feminist Solidarities, leaders from Black Women Radicals and the Asian American Feminist Collective each reflected on books that have shaped, catalyzed, and transformed their understandings and practices of solidarity.

Marginalia

A regular round-up of AAWW digital programming to keep you company at home.

Marginalia

Featuring Tarfia Faizullah, Jenny Zhang, CAAAV, and more.

Marginalia

Featuring activists and political organizers Diane C. Fujino, Fred Ho, Baba Herman Ferguson, Esperanza Martell, and Laura Whitehorn.

Marginalia

A regular round-up of our digital programming to keep you company at home.

Marginalia

Featuring Sujatha Gidla, Neel Mukherjee, and Gaiutra Bahadur

Marginalia

A regular round-up of our digital programming to keep you company at home.

Marginalia

Featuring Patty Yumi Cottrell, Anelise Chen, Eugene Lim, & Lisa Chen

Marginalia

lê thị diễm thúy, Q.M. Zhang, and Hua Hsu

Marginalia

This week in digital programming at AAWW: we check in with Celeste Ng at home, a new podcast series on the world of publishing, and a poetry reading with MIZNA.

Marginalia

Jenny Zhang, Alice Sola Kim, Tony Tulathimutte, and Jarry Lee talk finding your writing community.

Marginalia

Jennifer Marie Brissett, Malka Older, and Tim O Connell

Marginalia

Naomi Jackson, Karim Dimechkie, and Kaitlyn Greenidge talk about their MFA years

Interviews

A continued Poetry Coalition collaboration inspired by the lines from Audre Lorde’s poem “New Year’s Day”

Interviews

The lines from Audre Lorde’s poem “New Year’s Day” serve as an inspiration for a Poetry Coalition collaboration

Marginalia

These four writers will spend the year crafting reversible poems of migration; bridging immigration, love and violence in fiction; chronicling a survivor’s journey through fragmentation; and telling a family history of sovereignty and colonialism.

Marginalia

The first time I had a mangosteen, at a night market in Shanghai, my aunt taught me to open it by pressing my thumbs in and pulling it apart. It was absolutely eerie–it split down the middle and opened like an eye.

Essays

Fearing the fruit cutting expectations of Korean mother-in-laws

Marginalia

The evolutionary resilience of fruit comes by virtue of landing far, far away from home. Send us your best nonfiction on ‘fruit’

Marginalia

Immigrant courtroom dramas, Chinese dystopic climate fiction, the indigenous literature of Micronesia, and Asian American cyborg poetics.