Naomi Jackson, Karim Dimechkie, and Kaitlyn Greenidge talk about their MFA years

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Interviews

A continued Poetry Coalition collaboration inspired by the lines from Audre Lorde’s poem “New Year’s Day”

Interviews

The lines from Audre Lorde’s poem “New Year’s Day” serve as an inspiration for a Poetry Coalition collaboration

Interviews

One of the challenges in this novel was to figure out a way in which time can be manipulated the way it’s so interestingly manipulated in film.

Interviews

‘I was pushing myself to write from places that terrified me.’

Essays

Pauline Park, Myles Markham, and Xoài Pham on the queer historical figures across Asia that have inspired in them a sense of belonging

Interviews

Muslim American women explore new paths to romance via technology.

Interviews

“I don’t think that writers choose their subjects. I think they choose us. I think they step out of history books, off the sidewalk, or from a near future, and they say, ‘Hey, fool, you’ll be writing this one!'”

Interviews

How the scarcity of these staples gave rise to a food pantry offering culturally appropriate South Asian food in NYC

Interviews

Surviving police surveillance and internal policing within the Muslim community of New York City

Interviews

The author of Empire’s Tracks talks anti-imperialist immigrant movements, the alternate history of the Transcontinental Railroad, and the rumor of U.S. sovereignty.

Interviews

The young author from West Timor who writes dark, deeply irreverent prose that reflects on Suharto-era violence speaks with Lara Norgaard about the figure of storyteller, the role of humor in discussing state violence, and Javanese hegemony in Indonesian historical narratives.

Essays

The author of The Magical Language of Others, a heart-wrenching story of parent-child separation, speaks to the linguistic, historical, emotional surprises in writing her memoir.

Interviews

The author of trans(re)lating house one talks translation, mapping Tehran, and writing through the aftermath of Iran’s 2009 election.

Interviews

“The process of writing a novel can sound cohesive and tidy. At the time it feels much more like walking around in a very dark and very cluttered room, moving slowly, hoping you’ll run into something like an intention instead of a sharp object, or more often, a wall.”

Interviews

A new episode of AAWW Radio with guests Ather Zia, Hafsa Kanjwal, and Sameetah Agha

Interviews

Q&A With Ramy Youssef about the Arab-Muslim
American experience

Interviews

The author of If You See Me Dont Say Hi discusses the draw of the short story, writing with new vocabularies of race, and the immigrant communities of the Midwest.

Interviews

How art teacher Cecile Chong has connected generations, continents and patterns of migration in her work

Interviews

The scholar and author of Empire’s Tracks discusses a history of the American West through Chinese workers, white supremacist violence, and the division of the working class along racial lines.

Interviews

The author of Severance talks apocalyptic immigrant narratives, co-opting consumerism, and the disease of remembering.

Interviews

A continued Poetry Coalition collaboration inspired by the lines from Audre Lorde’s poem “New Year’s Day”

Interviews

The young author from West Timor who writes dark, deeply irreverent prose that reflects on Suharto-era violence speaks with Lara Norgaard about the figure of storyteller, the role of humor in discussing state violence, and Javanese hegemony in Indonesian historical narratives.

Interviews

The lines from Audre Lorde’s poem “New Year’s Day” serve as an inspiration for a Poetry Coalition collaboration

Essays

The author of The Magical Language of Others, a heart-wrenching story of parent-child separation, speaks to the linguistic, historical, emotional surprises in writing her memoir.

Interviews

One of the challenges in this novel was to figure out a way in which time can be manipulated the way it’s so interestingly manipulated in film.

Interviews

The author of trans(re)lating house one talks translation, mapping Tehran, and writing through the aftermath of Iran’s 2009 election.

Interviews

‘I was pushing myself to write from places that terrified me.’

Interviews

“The process of writing a novel can sound cohesive and tidy. At the time it feels much more like walking around in a very dark and very cluttered room, moving slowly, hoping you’ll run into something like an intention instead of a sharp object, or more often, a wall.”

Essays

Pauline Park, Myles Markham, and Xoài Pham on the queer historical figures across Asia that have inspired in them a sense of belonging

Interviews

A new episode of AAWW Radio with guests Ather Zia, Hafsa Kanjwal, and Sameetah Agha

Interviews

Muslim American women explore new paths to romance via technology.

Interviews

Q&A With Ramy Youssef about the Arab-Muslim
American experience

Interviews

“I don’t think that writers choose their subjects. I think they choose us. I think they step out of history books, off the sidewalk, or from a near future, and they say, ‘Hey, fool, you’ll be writing this one!'”

Interviews

The author of If You See Me Dont Say Hi discusses the draw of the short story, writing with new vocabularies of race, and the immigrant communities of the Midwest.

Interviews

How the scarcity of these staples gave rise to a food pantry offering culturally appropriate South Asian food in NYC

Interviews

How art teacher Cecile Chong has connected generations, continents and patterns of migration in her work

Interviews

Surviving police surveillance and internal policing within the Muslim community of New York City

Interviews

The scholar and author of Empire’s Tracks discusses a history of the American West through Chinese workers, white supremacist violence, and the division of the working class along racial lines.

Interviews

The author of Empire’s Tracks talks anti-imperialist immigrant movements, the alternate history of the Transcontinental Railroad, and the rumor of U.S. sovereignty.

Interviews

The author of Severance talks apocalyptic immigrant narratives, co-opting consumerism, and the disease of remembering.