With the FCC repeal of net neutrality underway, artists whose work employs the Internet will suffer; in an interview with The Paris Review, Maggie Nelson shares her thoughts on genre fluidity; Grindr launches a Los Angeles-based production studio to support LGBTQ video work.
Meg Fee is the author of Places I Stopped on The Way Home, an exploration of the formative years she spent in the city as a 20-something. In this interview, she talks about New York City as a cultural construct, finding home, and turning 30.
A selection of photos from our ninth issue release party, held at Slantspace in Austin on May 25, 2018.
At the center of Rachel Kushner’sThe Mars Room is Romy Hall, who tells of her life before and after receiving a life sentence. Authenticity is something that Kushner does best: her prose makes it easy to identify with Romy’s mindset and circumstance.
Artists Eric Manche and Sara Vanderbeek are helping turn the tide on Austin’s recent wave of gallery closures. They’ve turned their home studio into a gallery.
Author and inventor Mary Flanagan poses questions about ghosts in celebration of her latest book, Ghost Sentence.
House of Kenzo is making the world safe to dance. Through a combination of music, messaging, and movement, the art collective puts audiences in touch with their bodies, engaging them with liberating and unpredictable performances.
jayy dodd is a poet between worlds. An editor and a writer, their work tackles the intersections of race, sexuality, and gender with grace, insight, and style. dodd’s work has appeared in Teen Vogue and Entropy, and they work as an editor for Bettering American Poetry.