Robert Boucheron works as an architect in Charlottesville, Virginia. He writes articles and fiction on housing, cities, gardens, intentional communities, electric motorcycles, and love gone wrong. His work appears in Cerise, Cossack Review, Echo, Mouse Tales Press, Northern Virginia, Piedmont Virginian, Prime Number, Real Estate Weekly, Rider, Talking Writing, and Virginia Business. Check his website at: http://boucheronarch.com.
Linda Crate is a Pennsylvanian native and graduate of Edinboro University of Pennsylvania. She has a
Bachelor's in English-Literature. Her poetry has been published in Magic Cat Press, Black-Listed Magazine, Bigger Stones, Vintage Poetry, and The Stellar Showcase Journal.
Joe Engel currently lives in Kenosha, Wisconsin. He studied English Literature at the University of Wisconsin La Crosse where he also worked as a janitor. His poems have appeared in Harpur Palate, Cold Mountain Review, Prick of the Spindle and Steam Ticket.
Adam King's work has been published in numerous literary magazines and anthologies, including Best New Writing 2011, The Summerset Review, A Cappella Zoo, Crossed Genres, and A Thousand Faces. He was also a winner of the Eric Hoffer Award for Short Prose.
Gary Lundy currently lives in Providence, Rhode Island. His poems have appeared in a variety of magazines including: why vandalism? (online); snow monkey; karamu; spout; heeltap; rfd; the tule review; black book press, the poetry zine; timber creek review; elimae (online); aura literary arts review; harpur palate; poetry flash (online); the main street rag; the rockford review; voices israel.
taproot; and, ditch (online). He has poems forthcoming in pudding magazine; clara venus; celebration; elements; and the bicycle review (online).
George Moore is a prior contributor to Blue Lake Review. He has a new collection coming out with Salmon Press this year, called Children's Drawings of the Universe. His work has also appeared in such publications as The Atlantic, Poetry, North American Review, and elsewhere. He has been working internationally of late, and publishing in Europe and Asia, along with some collaborative projects in Spain, Canada and Iceland.
Forest Arthur Ormes' past stories have appeared in Amazing Stories Magazine, The Long Story, Larks Fiction and The North Dakota Quarterly. He works as a bi-lingual clinical social worker, serving the jockeys, trainers, exercise riders, grooms and hot walkers of the Chicago-area racetracks.
Margo Pelayo is a student at Gonzaga University. Her poem, "Esperando Para Mayrita," was recently accepted at Milk Sugar.
Bill Pieper is a voyeur and exhibitionist, perfect skills for making fiction. When loosed upon the world, he shamelessly eavesdrops and spies, soaks up words, gestures, physical features and behavioral tropes, which he then re-scrambles to put in front of as many eyeballs as possible. He is also a member of the Squaw Valley Community of Writers, a graduate of Dartmouth College and has studied both creative writing and philosophy at Sacramento State University.
Sydnee Theadford is a full time student with a passion for writing.
S. Brady Tucker's poetry manuscript, “Mormon Boy,” won the 2011 Elixir Press Editor’s Poetry Prize, and was released in 2012. His writing has been nominated for a number of awards, including the Pushcart Prize. His poetry and fiction is forthcoming or has appeared in the Antioch Review, Verse Daily, Connecticut Review, Chautauqua, River Styx, Indiana Review, Rosebud, North American Review, Witness, Rhino, Southern Poetry Review, Crab Orchard Review, among many other fine journals and anthologies. Currently, he splits his time teaching at the Light House Writer’s Workshop in Denver, and the Colorado School of Mines in Golden, Colorado. He is originally from Wyoming, and served as an Army 82nd Airborne paratrooper in the Persian Gulf.
Diane Webster looks for poetry ideas in everyday life and nature whether that's by walking across the parking lot or seeing someone interesting at work. Her poetry has appeared in The Hurricane Review, The Rainbow Rose, Philadelphia Poets, and other literary magazines.