Sunday, December 4, 2016

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SubTerrain » issue

#74 on newsstands now!

Sharpen your pencils, subTerrain #74 — The Colouring Issue — is out! Colour the cover, front and back, and enter to win a $150 dinner prize! #74 features new fiction from Alex Pugsley, AndrĂ© Alexis, Dania Tomlinson, Hege Anita Jakobsen Lepri, Carleigh Baker, Michael Knox, Kristyn Dunnion, Ashley Little, Brent van Staalduinen, and Doug Diaczuk; poetry from Eva H.D., Lisa Rawn, Jill Goldberg, and Christopher Gudgeon; creative nonfiction from Susan Cormier and memoir from Peter Babiak; Jim Christy‘s “Larger Than Life” column, plus commentary from Grant Buday; Matthew Firth from “The Crank & File” Department, and Nathaniel G. Moore‘s ongoing column, The Biography Channel; plus the 2015 Vancouver Writers Festival Contest Winners: Mark MacKichan (Fiction), and Susan Alexander (Poetry), as well as our regular batch of discerning reviews of new books by Fraser Nixon, Lisa Moore, Donna Decker, Danielle Metcalf-Chenail (Ed.), Don DeLillo, Carol Shields and Patrick Crowe, the Graphic History Collective, and S. Bedford.

Cover and interior illustrations by Josh Nusbaum.

SubTerrain » issue

#57

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!

SubTerrain » issue

#52 Form

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.’