Gulf Coast Reading

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This week we have an amazing lineup for the Gulf Coast reading series! Come to Rudyards, have a beer or a bite, bask in the glow of these incredible writers, and pick up a copy of our most recent issue, if you haven't already. If you like what you hear (which I know you will) why not buy a book from one of our authors and get it signed?

Or, you know, save your money to spend on pumpkin quiche and sweaters for your dog, and just come to hear some great poetry, fiction, and nonfiction. Either way, we hope to see you there!


Michael Morse has published poems in various journals—including The American Poetry Review, A Public Space, jubilat, Ploughshares, The Literary Review, Tin House, and Spinning Jenny—and in the anthologies Broken Land: Poems of Brooklyn; Starting Today: 100 Poems for Obama's First 100 Days; and The Best American Poetry, 2012. He lives in Brooklyn, N.Y., and teaches at the Ethical Culture Fieldston School. His first book, Void and Compensation, is out from Canarium Books.

Karyna McGlynn is the author of I Have to Go Back to 1994 and Kill a Girl, winner of the Kathryn A. Morton Prize from Sarabande Books, as well as the chapbooks Scorpionica and Alabama Steve. Her poems have recently appeared in Ploughshares, The Kenyon Review, The Literary Review, Seattle Review, West Branch, Subtropics, Drunken Boat, and The Academy of American Poets' Poem-A-Day.

Chris Hutchinson - Once based in Vancouver, BC, Chris Hutchinson is now adrift. He is the author of three books of poetry plus his most recent publication, the epic poem disguised as a picaresque novel, Jonas in Frames.

Sam Dinger comes from Siloam Springs, Arkansas to begin working toward an MFA in Fiction. He recently earned a bachelor’s degree in Business Administration and minors in French and English from John Brown University in his hometown. Sam authored a food column called “The Plumstone” in his university’s newspaper for two years in which he tried to do what he’s still trying to do: catch stories. He applied to twenty MFA programs by a confusing sense of duty and is happy—to the surprise of nearly every non-Texan he knows—that he ended up here.
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By: Gulf Coast Literary Journal

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