They’re a stretch, / these contiguities between land and mind— / but consider the speed limit: / over a hundred the whole way back / to Hope

By Michael Prior
Essays    Reportage    Marginalia    Interviews    Poetry    Fiction    Videos    Everything   
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

New Chinese science fiction, the poetry of Vietnamese displacement, Asian American mental health and racial melancholia, and a newly translated Korean fairytale classic.

Marginalia

In five works from our initiative A World Without Cages, writers witness life inside.

Marginalia

The AAWW staff, interns, and fellows select their favorite books, music, film, and art from 2018.

Marginalia

The art of queer diaspora, surreal stories of contemporary China, journeys into the history of the Philippine-American War, and the story of the subcontinent through bodies of water.

Marginalia

Jeff Yang’s poetry of placelessness, Perumal Murugan’s controversial fiction, Anita Felicelli’s timeless Tamil short stories, and Nasser Hussain’s experimental sky writings.

Marginalia

We’re looking for creative work about life in jail, prison, and immigrant detention.

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

South Korean female divers, Malay sorceresses, three generations of Palestinian women in Bay Ridge, and poetry on the multiplicities of the self through queer and trans perspectives.

Marginalia

Queer Palestinian poetry, assassins of Seoul crime fiction, a history of post-1949 Chinese exile, fantastical Afghani-American fables, and the poetics of Filipino American food.

Fiction

How might a children’s book explain prison abolition?

Marginalia

To launch our initiative A World Without Cages, we consider the literature of incarceration with writers like Brandon Shimoda, Nina Sharma, and Zaina Alsous.

Marginalia

Nine artists talk zine fests, artistic influences, and the growing world of queer Asian zine makers.

Marginalia

The conversations, stories, and works of literature and scholarship that inspired our most recent special issue “Camp.”

Marginalia

Send your translations & writing on “The Pronoun” to the Transpacific Literary Project by October 28, 2018

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.

Marginalia

South Korean female divers, Malay sorceresses, three generations of Palestinian women in Bay Ridge, and poetry on the multiplicities of the self through queer and trans perspectives.

Marginalia

New Chinese science fiction, the poetry of Vietnamese displacement, Asian American mental health and racial melancholia, and a newly translated Korean fairytale classic.

Marginalia

Queer Palestinian poetry, assassins of Seoul crime fiction, a history of post-1949 Chinese exile, fantastical Afghani-American fables, and the poetics of Filipino American food.

Marginalia

In five works from our initiative A World Without Cages, writers witness life inside.

Fiction

How might a children’s book explain prison abolition?

Marginalia

The AAWW staff, interns, and fellows select their favorite books, music, film, and art from 2018.

Marginalia

To launch our initiative A World Without Cages, we consider the literature of incarceration with writers like Brandon Shimoda, Nina Sharma, and Zaina Alsous.

Marginalia

The art of queer diaspora, surreal stories of contemporary China, journeys into the history of the Philippine-American War, and the story of the subcontinent through bodies of water.

Marginalia

Nine artists talk zine fests, artistic influences, and the growing world of queer Asian zine makers.

Marginalia

Jeff Yang’s poetry of placelessness, Perumal Murugan’s controversial fiction, Anita Felicelli’s timeless Tamil short stories, and Nasser Hussain’s experimental sky writings.

Marginalia

The conversations, stories, and works of literature and scholarship that inspired our most recent special issue “Camp.”

Marginalia

We’re looking for creative work about life in jail, prison, and immigrant detention.

Marginalia

Send your translations & writing on “The Pronoun” to the Transpacific Literary Project by October 28, 2018