: AR News :
Ben Stroud's story "The Don's Cinnamon," which appeared in the Summer 2012 Antioch Review, has been selected for inclusion in Best American Mystery Stories 2013.
The Antioch Review was the subject of a column by Sharon Short in the Dayton Daily News in July 2012. Short visited the Review office and meet with editor Robert Fogarty. Read the column here.
David Ebenbach has a new collection of short fiction Into the Wilderness about the varied experiences of parenting. It won the Washington Writers’ Publishing House Fiction Prize and will be published by WWPH in October 2012. Included is the story “Jewish Day,” first published in the Antioch Review summer 2009.
Mark Gustafson's essay "Transtromer and the Badger" is featured on Poetry Daily (http://poems.com/special_features/prose/essay_gustafson.php). Mark's piece first appeared in the spring 2012 Antioch Review.
Paul Bohince's second collection, The Children, will be released in May 2012 from Sarabande Books, with advance praise from James longenbach. Paula's poem "Acrostic: Mementos" appeared in the spring 2007 Antioch Review.
James Campbell's column in the February 3, 2012 TLS discusses Jeffrey Meyer's essay "Reflections of a Book Reviewer," which appeared in the Winter 2012 issue of the Antioch Review. You can read it here.
The Chinese Academy of Social Sciences, with our permission, has translated into Chinese John Taylor's "Poetry Today" column on Friedrick Hölderin from the Winter 2010 Antioch Review. You can read it here.
Angie Estes's Tryst has been named a finalist for the 2010 Pulitzer Prize in Poetry. Her fourth collection of poetry was published by Oberlin College Press in 2009. Several poems by Estes have appeared in the Antioch Review since 1999.
Andrew Wingfield will be a participant in the 2010 Fall for the Book Festival September 9 - 24 to be held at George Mason University's Fairfax Campus and elsewhere in that area. Two of Wingfield's stories "Lilly Pad" and "Goodbye" have appeared in the Antioch Review. His upcoming collection is Right of Way.
David Caplan's new book of poems In the World He Created According to His Will will be published in March 2010 by the University of Georgia Press. In addition to his poems, Caplan's essay on rhyme appeared in the last special all-poetry issue of the Antioch Review, Winter 2009
Robert S. Fogarty. Antioch Review editor, discusses the Review and reads from the Fall 2009 issue at the Antioch College Reunion in October 2009. Listen to his talk here.
There will be an reading of four short stories by Alethea Black, including "That of Which We Cannot Speak," which appeared in the Summer 2007 Antioch Review. The event will be at the Players Club, Gramercy Park South, New York City on January 29, 2010 at 7:30 p.m.
Dawn Raffel’s story "Beyond All Blessing and Song, Praise and Consolation," first published in the Antioch Review (Summer 2008), is the closing story in her new collection, Further Adventures in the Restless Universe, out March 2010. The story was also chosen for an anthology called "Show, Don't Tell," which will be published in fall 2010.
Susan Rich's third collection of poetry The Alchemist's Kitchen has just been published by White Pine Press. It incudes her poem “The Never Born Comes of Age,” which appeared in our Fall 2009 issue.
Valerie Laken’s first novel Dream House will be published in February 2010 by Harper. The Pushcart Prize-winning author published a short story “Covenant” in the Winter 2005 Antioch Review.
Best American Poetry 2009, edited by David Wagoner, features two poets recently published in the Antioch Review: James Cummins “Freud” (Summer 2009) and K. A. Hays, “The Way of All the Earth” (Winter 2008).
Benjamin Percy’s article “Go the Distance” in the November-December 2009 Poets & Writer’s discusses his persistence in publishing “In the Rough” which appeared in the Summer 2007 Antioch Review.
Antioch Review editor Robert S. Fogarty and author Maureen McCoy ("Vickie's Pour House: A Soldier's Peace" from the Winter 2008 Review) spoke at the New York Public Library in June 2008. Listen to audio here, starting at 38:00.