Advertisement
Advertisement

Posts tagged
'Sibling Rivalry Press'

Recommended reading from a local author: Caroline Earleywine's "Lesbian Fashion Struggles"

In which Nancy Drew rolls up to a Pride parade in a blue convertible blasting Melissa Etheridge’s “Come to My Window.”
IT Arkansas job board

Kai Coggin's "Incandescent" burns brightly

In “Incandescent,” the voices behind the poems are passionate. They don’t over-rationalize humanity or pan its essence through long-winded metaphors. Sometimes they’re overcome with uncontrollable emotion. Sometimes they can’t say anything at all. Sometimes they find fire and life in the unexpected, in a slosh of memory, in the cycles of the natural world.
Advertisement

'Stonewall 50': Five Questions with Seth Pennington of Sibling Rivalry Press

"That’s why it’s so important to open the floor to everyone, to make a space for queer art — everyone has a story but not everyone will share it if they are not seen first," Pennington said. "If we nurture this community we have, if we can be brave in that way, what I hope most: more queer people will stay."

Steal this book

Little Rock's Sibling Rivalry Press is a crucial outlet for new and neglected voices.
Advertisement

Sibling Rivalry Press previews its Spring 2014 lineup

Sibling Rivalry Press, the independent publishing house based out of Alexander, Arkansas, home to Assaracus, the "world's only print journal of gay male poetry" (named a "Best New Magazine" by Library Journal in 2012), has announced its Spring 2014 lineup, which will go on sale on March 14.

Arkansas's Sibling Rivalry Press beats out big names for Lambda Lit Award

"He Do the Gay Man in Different Voices" a collection of poetry by author Stephen S. Mills, published by tiny Sibling Rivalry Press of Alexander, Ark. beat out titles by some of the top publishers in the genre last night — including Yale University Press, the University of Pittsburgh Press and a collection by Richard Blanco, who read at President Obama's inauguration in January — to win the 2013 Lambda Literary Award for Gay Poetry.
Advertisement

Who cares now?

Even in the face of seeming despair of high gas prices, a looming debt crisis and the ongoing Great Recession, a good number of young folks in Arkansas are just as motivated and positive as ever about the future.
Advertisement
Advertisement