Charlotte Covey is a senior at Salisbury University in Maryland, where she is double majoring in Psychology and English with a Concentration in Creative Writing. She has poems published or forthcoming in The MacGuffin, Night Train, The Mochila Review, Sanitarium Magazine, and Eunoia Review. She is co-editor-in-chief of Milk Journal.

Robert Davies is old and retired from the practice of law, a step in the right direction. Before and during his legal years, he wrote a family history, a child's poetry and photography book, and much poetry, some of which was published. Articles of various types including war experiences [published (war is always topical)], arcane law articles (also always in demand), appellate briefs (most not so brief), and lots of photography were also published, some having won juried awards. To wit: his breadth of experience and interest is vast and will continue to expand apace so long as he remains upright with a functioning brain.

Rayne Debski has appeared in several print and online publications including Mslexia, REAL, Blue Earth Review, The Quotable, and Necessary Fiction. Theater groups in New York and Philadelphia have given public readings of her work. She is the editor of two anthologies published by Main Street Rag.

Kim Garcia is the author of The Brighter House, winner of the 2015 White Pine Press Poetry Prize, DRONE, winner of the 2015 Backwaters Prize, and Madonna Magdalene, released by Turning Point Books in 2006. Her chapbook, Tales of the Sisters, won the 2015 Sow's Ear Poetry Review Chapbook Contest. Her poems have appeared in such journals as Crab Orchard Review, Crazyhorse, Mississippi Review, Nimrod and Subtropics, and her work has been featured on "The Writer's Almanac." Recipient of the 2014 Lynda Hull Memorial Prize, an AWP Intro Writing Award, a Hambidge Fellowship and an Oregon Individual Artist Grant, Garcia teaches creative writing at Boston College.

Hannah Kroonblawd was raised in the Midwest, taught in southern China, and, just like her mother, can cook a mean crock-pot lasagna. Her poems can be found in or are forthcoming from The St. Paul Almanac, BOAAT, The Chattahoochee Review, and Sycamore Review, among others. She is an MFA student at Oregon State University, where she serves as poetry editor of 45th Parallel and sometimes plays flute in a community band.

Jacob Margolies is a journalist in the New York Bureau of The Yomiuri Shimbun, Japan's largest newspaper. Besides his work appearing there, he's recently had pieces in Project Syndicate, Vol. 1 Brooklyn, Mr. Beller's Neighborhood and several English-language newspapers in Asia. He's the author of The Negro Leagues: The Story of Black Baseball.

Jane Miller's poetry has appeared in the Wilmington News Journal, Mojave River Review, Broadkill Review, Midwest Quarterly and Crab Orchard Review among others. She received a 2014 Individual Artist Fellowship as emerging professional in poetry from the Delaware Division of the Arts. She lives in Wilmington, DE.

Gabrielle Tyson is a twenty-three-year-old writer living in Boston, Massachusetts. She has published poetry online, in Burningword Magazine—a children's story at Emerson College, and even a very surrealist film script, but this is her first work of published fiction in a national literary magazine.

Alex Vidiani is a graduate of Washington College where he was the recipient of the 2015 Sophie Kerr Prize. He is currently an MFA student at the University of Maryland, College Park, and also serves as Senior Poetry Reader for Cherry Tree, Washington College's national literary journal. In his spare time he enjoys wingtips, café-hopping, and marathons of "Mad Men." His work has been published or is forthcoming in Juked, Cleaver, and The Atticus Review.