able muse

Ranjani Neriya

Ranjani Neriya’s poems have appeared in the Beloit Poetry Journal, the MacGuffin, WomenArts Quarterly Journal, the Aurorean, XCP, Runes, Visions International, Calliope, and Tule Review. Her second book of sixty-four poems, Promise: A Life, was published in 2013 and is available on Amazon. She has also published poems, short stories, and articles in Indian journals. Born and educated in Mangalore, India, she resides in Michigan.

 

 

Susan de Sola

Susan de Sola’s poetry has appeared or is forthcoming in the Hudson Review, PN Review, the Dark Horse, and Birmingham Poetry Review, among many other publications and anthologies, including The Best American Poetry 2018. She is a past recipient of the David Reid Poetry Translation Prize, and past finalist for the Morton Marr Prize. She holds a PhD from Johns Hopkins University, and is the author of numerous critical essays, book chapters, books on architecture and design, and the photographic chapbook Little Blue Man (Seabiscuit Press).

 

George David Clark

George David Clark is an assistant professor of English and creative writing at Washington & Jefferson College. His first book, Reveille (Arkansas, 2015), won the Miller Williams Prize and his more recent work can be found in AGNI,  the Georgia Review, the Gettysburg Review, Image, the New Criterion, Poetry Northwest, the Southern Review, and elsewhere. He edits the journal 32 Poems and lives with his wife and their four young children in Washington, Pennsylvania.

 

 

Roy Bentley

Roy Bentley has published five books, including Walking with Eve in the Loved City, which was selected by Billy Collins as a finalist for the 2018 Miller Williams Poetry Prize and is available from the University of Arkansas Press. Bentley’s poems have appeared in Able Muse, Rattle, Blackbird, Shenandoah, Prairie Schooner, the Southern Review, and elsewhere.

 

M. Ann Hull

M. Ann Hull’s work has appeared in 32 Poems, Barrow Street, BOXCAR Poetry Review, and Mid-American Review, among others. She has won the Ed Ochester Award and the Academy of American Poets Prize. A former poetry editor of Black Warrior Review, she holds an MFA from the University of Alabama.

 

 

Katy Rawdon

Katy Rawdon is an archivist and librarian at Temple University in Philadelphia. She lives in southern New Jersey with her son and numerous pets. Her work has appeared in the Lyric and Mezzo Cammin.

 

 

Mark Blaeuer

Mark Blaeuer lives a few miles southwest of Hot Springs, Arkansas. With an MA in anthropology, he worked in the field of archeology, then spent twenty years as an interpretive ranger in the National Park Service. His poems and occasional translations (from Spanish) have appeared in dozens of journals, since the 1970s. Kelsay Books published his collection, Fragments of a Nocturne, in 2014. He is also a baseball historian.

 

 

Dan Campion

Dan Campion’s poems have appeared previously in Able Muse and in After Hours, Blue Unicorn, Ekphrasis, the Evansville Review, Indefinite Space, Innisfree, Light, Measure, the Midwest Quarterly, the North American Review, Poetry, Rolling Stone, Shenandoah, Think, and others. He is the author of Peter De Vries and Surrealism (Bucknell University Press), coeditor of Walt Whitman: The Measure of His Song (Holy Cow!

 

Ryan Wilson

Ryan Wilson is the editor of Literary Matters and the author of The Stranger World (Measure Press, 2017), winner of the Donald Justice Prize. Recent work has appeared or will appear in Birmingham Poetry Review, Five Points, the Hopkins Review, the New Criterion, the Sewanee Review, the Yale Review, and The Best American Poetry 2018. He teaches at the Catholic University of America, and he lives with his wife north of Baltimore.

 

 

Christopher Childers

Christopher Childers lives in Baltimore, MD, where he continues to work at translating a manuscript of Greek and Latin Lyric Poetry from Archilochus to Martial for Penguin Classics. A recipient of a 2018 Translators’ Fellowship from the NEA, he has published poems, essays, and translations in the Kenyon Review, the Yale Review, the Dark Horse, and elsewhere.

 

 

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