subTerrain #71 (GENERAL ISSUE) features new fiction from Becky Blake, Daniel Perry, Julia Chan, Krishan Coupland and David Huebert; poetry from George Elliott Clarke, Brian Clifton and Aaron Kreuter; commentary from Peter Babiak; sneak peeks/excerpts from new and upcoming works by Anakana Schofield, Elizabeth Philips, Jess Taylor, Phil Saunders & Derek von Essen, Stan Dragland, Geneviève Pettersen (trans. by Neil Smith), George F. Walker and Alexandra Leggat; interview with Melissa Bull; a public service announcement from Brian Kaufman; The Last Word (The Biography Channel) by Nathaniel G. Moore; plus the 2014 Vancouver Writers Fest contest winners: Ashley Little (Fiction) and Kate Hovey (Poetry) along with our regular batch of insightful and discerning reviews of new books by Michael V. Smith, Amber Dawn, Kim Gordon, Christine Lowther, Alexis von Konigslow, Deanna Young, Andrew Struthers, Shawn Micallef, Paul Verhaeghe, plus a multi-mystery-book review from John Moore and a review of Granta’s fall 2014 and winter 2015 issues.
Cover and illustrations by Vancouver’s comic art legend David Boswell.
The Regret Issue (a post-Olympic Reflection) Featuring fine fiction from Marsha McSpadden, Katherine Fawcett, Alexander Herman, Angela Hibbs, Garth Holden, Mindy Abramowitz; poetry from Afuwa Grainger, Laurie D. Graham, and Spencer Gordon; commentary from Chris Shaw, Elizabeth Bachinsky, and Alex Leslie; creative nonfiction by Carellin Brooks, Mark Foss, Trisha Cull; drama from Amber Dawn and monologues by Charles Demers and Tim Carlson; illustrated by Feature Artist Ryan Lawrie. Also includes the 2010 Lush Triumphant winners—Shana Myara (Fiction), Jacob Zeltserman (Creative Nonfiction); and Andrea Ledding (Poetry)—plus book reviews and Stuart Ross's irreverent column—Mondo Hunkamooga! On newsstands now!
This would be a write up about what is to be found in this issue. Read the amazing article by that guy and look at this woman’s shocking photos. Also, the cartoon is funny. Not ‘ha ha’ funny but funny in a ‘juxtapositioning society’s norms kind of funny.’