May 2017 


A to Z



Catherine Moscatt is a student of the University of Scranton where she studies counseling and human services. In addition to writing, she loves basketball, loud music and bad horror movies. Her poems deal with a number of contemporary issues such as the stigma against mental illness. She has been writing her entire life.



Emeka Ojukwu started writing poetry in the 8th grade at the request of a friend and hasn’t stopped since. Now at the age of 25, he’s making the brave step to start sharing his work beyond the close friends and family around him. He got a head start with some poetry events during his time at Amherst College, but looks forward to gradually being able to share his work with the rest of the world. Feel free to contact him at



Fabrice Poussin teaches French and English at Shorter University. Author of novels and poetry, his work has appeared in Kestrel, Symposium, The Chimes, and dozens of other magazines. His photography has been published in The Front Porch Review, the San Pedro River Review and more than 200 other publications.



There are no limits to what static visuals can achieve. Henry Hu’s personal approach of utilizing digital tools creates a variety of styles that can be seen across all collections matching their subject matters. Each individual collection usually consists of multiple pieces, often in the same style, grouped by specific themes, concepts or stories. 20 years of living, some of Hu’s work touch upon life itself, while others explore on subjects that interest him personally. Most of his works are intentional, evolving over time. He doesn’t have specific ways for audiences to view them, it is what it is. Each person’s feelings and opinions will be polarized and I am totally happy with that. You can view his work here.


Hope Bailey is a teacher and counselor in Chicago, Illinois. Her short story, “It All Comes Back,” was published in 2014 in the online journal, Through the Gaps.Recently, her short story, “Moody,” was published in May 2015 in The Ignation, a literary magazine out of the University of San Francisco. Hope is married and lives with her husband, their dog, Nikki and their cat, Finley. She is currently working on a novel and a short story collection. When she isn’t writing, she’s either reading or dreaming.



“No More Secrets” is Jean Ann Owens' first published book. Jean Ann has written since her early adolescent years and has a vast repertoire of poems. Her second book, Poetry Written in Adolescent Years, is her first collection of poetry. The poem “Black Princess” has made it twice in the finals, published in Lorain Journal and the Rainbow’s End. “My Dream” has been published in Portraits of Life, “Wealth” is published in The Best Poems of 1997 and received a golden award in John Campbell’s World of Poetry Contest in 1989. “Black Princess” is in The Best Poems of 1998 and received an Editor’s Choice award in 1996.
Feel free to browse here


Jennifer Elizabeth Saunders hails from Bishop’s Falls Newfoundland, Canada. She is eternally stuck in the 90’s with a 1940’s flair and can be reached at Her work has been published in the literary journals Anderbo, Silver Apples Magazine, Buck Off Magazine, Vending Machine Press and The Chaffey Review and most recently in Straylight Literary Magazine.



Krysten Lipp is a graduate from Otterbein Universtiy. She holds a duel degree in Creative Writing and Women’s, Gender, and Sexuality Studies. Her work has been featured in Heart & Mind Zine and The Voices Project.



Mitchell Krockmalnik Grabois has had over twelve-hundred of his poems and fictions appear in literary magazines in the U.S. and abroad. He has been nominated for numerous prizes.  His novel, Two-Headed Dog, based on his work as a clinical psychologist in a state hospital, is available for Kindle and Nook, or as a print edition. To see more of his work, google MitchellKrockmalnik Grabois. He lives in Denver.