“Archetype-fetting childhood” poem by Harry Chiu

Archetype-fetting childhood poem by Harry Chiu The songful-done wording was written at tower I flashpanned along the bluecooling brook. Sunflighting words wrung wistfully wide And all heady lightphrase hazeldown took.   Spundance flew beyond bournebearing hamlet Birdsong like writwalk cantering home. I never flingfocused at washingdin shoreline Nor floatdraft away fromto springberry loam.   Likedream

“”Small, fierce, and restless eyes”: Stereotype and Hybridity in Thomas De Quincey’s Confessions of an English Opium-Eater” academic essay by Kelly O’Connor

“Small, fierce, and restless eyes”: Stereotype and Hybridity in Thomas De Quincey’s Confessions of an English Opium-Eater academic essay by Kelly O’Connor “Thou hast the keys of Paradise, oh, just, subtle, and mighty opium!” exclaims Thomas De Quincey as he concludes the chapter on “The Pleasures of Opium” in Confessions of an English Opium-Eater (55).

“Sitting on a Beach in Brazil I feel like the Congo Watching Conrad Finally Leave Forever” fiction by Alberto Cristoffanini Benavente

Sitting on a Beach in Brazil I feel like the Congo Watching Conrad Finally Leave Forever fiction by Alberto Cristoffanini Benavente That year, Lou Morrison took the slam by storm. Nobody really knew where he’d come from; he just kinda showed up and won. Everyone referred to him by his first and last name. He

Visual Art by Lucas Glenn Co.

Library Card Series visual art by Lucas Glenn Co. dimensions: 5×7″ medium: paper on card The library card series is an ongoing collage project done on index and library cards. I form the compositions by taking content from a large and growing archive of print sources. The works represent the implementation of outside sources in

“Humanity as History, Not Science” academic essay by Ainslie Fowler

Humanity as History, Not Science: The Reconstruction of Culture through Crake’s Misanthropy in Margaret Atwood’s Oryx and Crake essay by Ainslie Fowler   Margaret Atwood’s novel Oryx and Crake oscillates between the post-apocalyptic world of Snowman and the Crakers and the disparate communities of the Compounds and the Pleeblands. Atwood’s pre-apocalyptic setting is an extreme