If you are a student with publication/production news for us, send the info to Dana Miller, dana at gothamwriters dot com.
Outpost19 Books will release David Berner's novella The Islander on March 9th.
Rachel Simon ranked the myriad tragedies of Meredith Grey over the 19 seasons of Grey's Anatomy, for Vulture.
Industry Dive has named Lara Ewen senior editor of its new publication Fashion Dive.
Tor.com published Rita Chang-Eppig's essay "You Can't Be Pro-Establishment and Punk Rock: The Upending of the Model Minority Myth in Mike Chen's Vampire Weekend."
"My mother said don't marry / a man who's good looking,"... Fran McNulty's poem "Self-Portrait" is up now at Poetry Potion.
The New York Times published Rachel Simon's article "Why Some Husbands Choose to Take Their Wives' Last Names."
The Keepthings published Arlaina Tibensky's essay "The Heart-Shaped Cake Pans."
Amy Scheiner's essay "Special Victims Unit" won second place in the Blue Mesa Review's Summer Nonfiction Contest.
Anita Gill's flash essay "Steel" is up now at the Coachella Review.
Apex magazine published Jennifer Marie Brissett's short story "The Healer."
The Gay and Lesbian Review published Michael Montlack's poem "Fixer Upper."
"Bugan...takes the reader on an engaging and informative scholar's tour of poets and artists...to look at language, resistance, grief, theory, struggle, perspective, and freedom," writes Rick Larios in his review of Carmen Bugan's essay collection Poetry and the Language of Oppression, for the Manhattan Review.
Melissa Petro's nonfiction book Shame On You: How to Be a Woman in the Age of Mortification will be published this fall by Putnam.
LatineLit magazine published María Alejandra Barrios's short story "Julieta."
Lisa Namdar Kaufman's poem "Spring" will appear in the anthology SMEOP: Hot, forthcoming from Black Sunflowers Poetry Press.
Mara Reinstein interviewed the actor John Larroquette for Parade magazine, asking him about the weirdness of reprising a role 35 years later, working with ghosts, and whether there's any truth to the rumor he was paid for his work on the classic film The Texas Chainsaw Massacre with a joint.
Rita Chang-Eppig's forthcoming novel Deep as the Sky, Red as the Sea made several most-anticipated in 2023 lists, including from the Washington Post, the Rumpus, LitHub, and Electric Literature.
Wild Rose Press released Angela Lam's novel Never-Ending Promises.
James Preller's graphic novel The Whispering Pines, the first book in a new middle-grade suspense series, comes out from Scholastic on February 7th.
Tor published Robert Repino's essay "Six More Bizarro Made-for-TV Movies That Actually Exist."
"The problem with those who do deny the reality [of nepotism in Hollywood] is that it’s not only self-deception, but a harmful distortion for everyone else out there," writes Rachel Simon in her op-ed "Why Allison Williams Has the Best 'Nepo Baby' Comeback" for NBCThink.
Union Square Books unveiled the cover of Lev AC Rosen's forthcoming YA adventure novel Lion's Legacy and announced it will release on May 2nd.
Stanchion magazine published Arlaina Tibensky's short story "50 Free."
American Theatre magazine published Edward Einhorn's essay "Hath Not a Jew Roles? A Case for Authentic Jewish Casting."
Michael Montlack's poem "Biding" is up now at Ran Off With The Star Bassoon.
Woodhall Press released its anthology Nonwhite and Woman: 131 Micro Essays on Being in the World, featuring "The First Time It Happened" by Blaise Allysen Kearsley.
Fran McNulty's poem "Tiasquam" was featured in the Poet's Corner section of the Martha's Vineyard Times.
Scary Mommy published Janine Annett's essay "Chrismukkah is Double the Work but Also Double the Fun."
"All those small chunks of writing time add up fast to a completed draft," writes Christine Meade in "A Day in the Life of an Author (and Mother)," for Hasty Book List.
Rachel Simon rounded up "18 Things You Never Knew about Titanic," for the 25th anniversary of the film's release, for Shondaland.
Catapult published Blaise Allysen Kearsley's essay "The Story of My Father's Hands."
Strings Attached, the play written by Carole Buggé, is nominated for two Broadway World Off-Broadway Awards: Best New Play—Off-Broadway, and Best Production of a Play—Off-Broadway.
Fran McNulty's poem "Bloody Red Peppers" is up now at The Inquisitive Eater.
The Sandy River Review published Adela Brito's flash story "Waiting for Sunday."
LitReactor included Jon Gingerich's new novel The Appetite Factory in its roundup "2022: The Year of Intrusive Thought as High Literature."
Susan Breen wrote "Five Newsletter Tips" for the Miss Demeanors blog.
The Offing published María Alejandra Barrios's flash story "Día de las Velitas."
Alanna Schubach is the guest editor at A Personal Anthology, recommending 12 short stories that "contain an element of mystery that keeps them in the reader’s mind, always offering up more for excavation, never exhausted."
The Latin American Cultural Center published Laura Yeager's essay "Tierra: How Does a Boy Connect with his Guatemalan Heritage?"
Love, Loosha: The Letters of Lucia Berlin and Kenward Elmslie, edited by Chip Livingston, is out now from High Road Books/University of New Mexico Press.
Fractured Lit published María Alejandra Barrios's short story "Pimiento Season."
The School Library Journal named Erin Entrada Kelly's novel Those Kids From Fawn Creek to its list of Best Middle Grade Books of 2022.
Pamela Harris talked about writing animals as characters, and how including them in her stories has made her "attuned to higher ways of knowing and being," on the podcast Conversations With Animals.
Bending Genres published Michael Montlack's poem "My Sister Doesn't Remember."
Rita Chang-Eppig's forthcoming novel Deep as the Sky, Red as the Sea is one of Bookish's most anticipated novels for 2023.
Lake Union Publishing announced it will publish María Alejandra Barrios's debut novel The Women of Caminito in spring 2024.
Every Day Fiction published Holley Cornetto's short story "Mother."
Chip Livingston's essay "Remembering Kenward Elmslie and Lucia Berlin Through Their Postcards to Each Other" is up now at LitHub.
Proof, a podcast by America's Test Kitchen, featured Varud Gupta's story "Should I Cook for My Dog?"
Erin Entrada Kelly will have a short story in the middle-grade anthology Calling The Moon: Sixteen Period Stories from BIPOC Authors, forthcoming in March from Candlewick Press.
Mara Reinstein interviewed Steve Martin about his new book, the runaway success of Only Murders in the Building, and finding a good place to stash his Oscar when he's on a Zoom call, for the cover of Parade magazine's final print edition.
Rachel Simon ranked all of Daniel Radcliffe's post-Harry Potter film roles, for Vulture.
The Washington Post called Lev AC Rosen's new novel Lavender House "richly cinematic" and included it in the round-up "Five New Thrillers and Mysteries Deliver the Best Kind of Tension."
D.X. Varos released Jessica Sticklor's latest novel Between Before and After (under her writer's name Jessica Stilling) on November 8th.
"My Neurodivergent Child Is Just as Loveable as My Neurotypical One," writes Melissa Petro for Time magazine.
New York Quarterly published Michael Montlack's poem "Past Life."
Carole Buggé talked with host Carly Newfeld about her latest novel Cleopatra's Dagger and why people still love murder mysteries on the podcast The Last Word.
"These little enclaves, where there was no dancing and no kissing and sirens blared outside, but where nonetheless there was hope," writes Lev AC Rosen about gay bars, film noir, and the fight for LGBTQ+ equality, in his essay "The Big Sleep and the Black Cat" for Crime Reads.
America's Next Great Author, a forthcoming reality show hosted by Kwame Alexander, selected Scott Alexander Hess as a semi-finalist contestant.
Summou published Stephanie Nieves's essay "Therapy Diaries."
Shondaland published Rachel Simon's article "With Abbott Elementary, Writer Brittani Nichols Has Finally Found a Place for Her Voice."
Book Riot included Alanna Schubach and her recently novel The Nobodies on its list of "Exciting Contemporary Books Looking at Jewish Life."
Anni Irish covered the contract negotiations, worker strike, and union ratification by employees of the Philadelphia Museum of Art for the Art Newspaper.
"There is no quick answer to how to be an artist. There is only being an artist," writes Angie Chatman in her essay "The Apprenticeship Model" for the Brevity Blog.
December magazine published Michael Montlack's poems "Post Break-Up Saudade" and "Who Taught Casanova How to Flirt?"
Brendan Halpin's YA horror novel Black Diamond is available now on Gumdrop.
John Kachuba's middle-grade paranormal novel, "Haycorn Smith and the Castle Ghost," will be published in 2023 by Paper Angel Press.
Bloomsbury announced it will publish Rita Chang-Eppig's novel Deep as the Sky, Red as the Sea in June 2023.
The Horn Book reviewed Erin Entrada Kelly's recently-released middle-grade novel Surely, Surely Marisol Rainey, calling it a "lively, realistic, and emotionally honest story."
Jon Reiner reviewed Tom Stoppard's latest Broadway play Leopoldstadt in "Vienna Waits for You."
Josh Sippie's short story "Wingspan" will be included in the forthcoming anthology Negative Space Comics 2022.
Scott Alexander Hess curated a list of "risk-taking, gorgeous LGBTQ novels" for Shepherd.
Rachel Simon has advice for wedding guests who have no idea what to wear in her article "Decoding the Dress Code" for the New York Times.
Cheap Pop published María Alejandra Barrios's flash fiction story "Adenium."
Little, Brown Books for Young Readers announced it will publish Lev AC Rosen's young adult novel Emmett, inspired by Jane Austen's Emma, in fall 2023.
Carole Buggé and her latest novel Cleopatra's Dagger were the subject of a feature article in The Big Thrill.
The Citron Review published María Alejandra Barrios's short story "Cotton."
Literary Matters reviewed Carmen Bugan's essay collection Poetry and the Language of Oppression, calling it a "beautiful and intensely scrupulous book."
"We never realized how successful the show was." Alan Alda talks to Mara Reinstein about M*A*S*H, its legacy, and where he was when the record-breaking final episode aired, for Parade magazine.
Lev AC Rosen's forthcoming novel Lavender House (Forge Books, October 18th) has been named to several must-read lists for the fall, including BuzzFeed's "35 New Books You Won't Be Able to Put Down," Library Reads's "Top Ten New Books That Library Staff Love," Cosmopolitan's "Best Fall Books," and "October Top Ten Picks" at Loan Stars, which means it's a favorite of Canadian Librarians.
N. West Moss's essay "Goodbye, Columbus" is up now at Dorothy Parker's Ashes.
Inside Edition interviewed Rachel Simon about her new nonfiction book Pickleball for All, (released August 30th by Harper Collins), how the sport got its name, and why, 50 years after its invention, it's surging in popularity now.
Full Stop magazine interviewed Alanna Schubach about her new novel The Nobodies, and "magic, Long Island, and the hazy boundaries of the self."
The House of Mystery Radio on NBC podcast featured Scott Alexander Hess talking about the creative process that informed the mystery at the center of his novel Skyscraper.
Irene Zabytko reviewed Love in Defiance of Pain: Ukrainian Stories, calling it an "outstanding and significant collection of fiction...not about the current war but that nevertheless exhibits Ukrainians confronting life and death, love and betrayal, war and peace" for World Literature Today.
Andrew Collins recommended "Five Scenic Road Trips to Take in North America This Fall" for Forbes magazine.
Dollar Store magazine published Josh Sippie's "Keanu Reeves, Living the Dream," an erasure poem from the song "Keanu Reeves" by Logic.
"In any story, there is a center of moral good," writes Carole Buggé (under her author's name Carole Lawrence) in her article "The Moral Universe" for Writer's Digest.
Edward Einhorn's The Neurology of the Soul is the Featured Play of the Day at the National New Play Exchange.
Angie Chatman's essay about love, grief, and Frango mints, "The Bitter and the Sweet," is up now at Taint Taint Taint Magazine.
Hardie Grant Books published Andrew Collins's travel guide Ultimate Road Trips: USA & Canada.
Turner Publishing released Jon Gingerich's debut novel The Appetite Factory on August 23rd.
"Sometimes I think if I wasn't a writer, I'd be a travel agent." Kristin Rockaway writes for Fresh Fiction about sending her characters all over the world in her novels, and why she sent the protagonist of her latest novel Smart Girl Summer on a six-week cruise around the Mediterranean.
The Saturday Evening Post published N. West Moss's essay "The Era of Zonker."
Erin Entrada Kelly wrote "A Message to My Younger Self" for School Library Journal.
Alta published Rita Chang-Eppig's essay "Arrivals and Departures: Exploring a Replica Junk Ship Connects Past to Present."
"You can learn a lot from slang," write Josh Sippie in his essay "The Very Proper Reason the British Library Has a Vulgar Dictionary" for Atlas Obscura.
"I really tried to keep things lively—move forward, go a little back, go for a little swim, maul a cake." Arlaina Tibensky talks about writing her short story "The Pelican," and flash fiction in general, with Smokelong Quarterly.
McSweeney's published Teresa Wong's comic "Safety Net."
Susan Breen wrote "The Best Books About Second Chances, From an Author Who's on Her Fifth Chance (and Teetering on Her Sixth)" for Shepherd.
Business Insider published Melissa Petro's essay "I Was Skeptical About My Son's Waldorf School. Turns Out, We Both Love It."
Carole Buggé (using her author name Carole Lawrence) wrote "Books to Understand Gilded-Age New York City" for Crime Reads.
Pulse Ensemble Theatre will stage Carole Bugge's physics play Strings Attached, opening August 28th through October 1st, on NYC's Theatre Row.
Rachel Simon's nonfiction book Pickleball for All: Everything But the "Kitchen" Sink will be released on August 29th by Harper Collins/Dey Street Books.
Flux published Robert Repino's op-ed "The January 6th Hearings Demonstrate How to Move Forward When Dialogue Is Impossible."
DX Varos Publishing released Jessica Sticklor's novel The Rise of Runes and Shields, the first book in a new fantasy young-adult series, the Seidr Sagas, (published under her author name J.M. Stephen).
Cure Today published Laura Yeager's "I Feel Empathy for Those Who Are Abandoned During Cancer."
Fran McNulty's collection Weight took first-runner up in the Jonathan Holden Poetry Chapbook Contest and has been published by Choeofpleirn Press.
For W magazine, Rachel Simon interviewed Olivia Newman, director of the film Where the Crawdads Sing, about adapting the lyricism of the novel to the screen.
Opera America staged a workshop of The Life and Adventures of Santa Claus, with libretto by Edward Einhorn.
Amina Akhtar's novel Kismet, released by Thomas + Mercer on August 1st, is an Amazon's First Reads.
The Millions interviewed Alanna Schubach about female friendships, magic realism, and her new novel The Nobodies.
Melissa Petro's essay "(Sex) Work" is included in the anthology Women Talk Money: Breaking the Taboo, out now from Simon & Schuster.
The Rumpus published Amanda Oliver's essay "Honey."
"It's perfect summer reading," says Publishers Weekly in its review of Kristin Rockaway's novel Smart Girl Summer, to be published this month by Montlake.
Pidgeonholes published María Alejandra Barrios's short story "Periquito."
Fran McNulty's poem "The Exterminator" appears in Coneflower Cafe.
Smokelong Quarterly published Arlaina Tibensky's flash story "The Pelican."
María Alejandra Barrios's story "Things Never Stay Warm," originally published in Fractured Lit, made the 2022 Wigleaf Top 50 Very Short Fictions list.
Abandoned Mine published Fran McNulty's poem "Firing Squad."
Livina Press published N. West Moss's essay "The Rip Van Winkle Bridge."
James Preller's novel Fairy House, a choose-your-own-adventure story, is out now from Chooseco.
Carole Buggé appeared on the Author2Author podcast, hosted by Bill Kenower, to talk about her latest novel, and also about writing sketch comedy about her parents as a kid, befriending the guy on her college campus who refused to wear shoes in the winter, and learning about being an author by writing literary criticism.
The How Writers Write podcast featured Carole Buggé (under her author's name Carole Lawrence) talking about the creative process and why she makes her novel-writing students try their hands at poetry.
Gizmodo included Alanna Schubach's new novel The Nobodies on its list of Sci-Fi, Fantasy, and Horror Books for Your Summer Reading Pleasure.
Amina Akhtar talked about her writing practice, her forthcoming novel Kismet, and V.C. Andrews with Advice To Writers.
Kristin Rockaway's forthcoming novel Smart Girl Summer is included on Fortune's list of Page-Turning Books You Should Read This Summer.
Fifty-Word Stories published N. West Moss's "Murmurings."
Teresa Wong's essay "Screaming and Watercolours" is included in the anthology Good Mom on Paper, released last month by Book*hug Press.
Contrary magazine published three of Fran McNulty's poems: "Mania," "On Memorizing Ode on a Grecian Urn," and "Departure."
For Salon, Julie Powell recapped The Julia Child Challenge, a show she called "very silly and goodhearted that made me roll my eyes and spring tears in roughly equal measure." Her final installments included "I Can Hear Julia Child's Voice in my Head Again" and "Omelets Are Hard to Master."
Rachel Simon's essay "I'm an Abortion Clinic Escort. Here's How Things Have Changed Since the Roe Leak" is up now at NBC Think.
Parade magazine published Mara Reinstein's article "21 Things You Might Not Know About E.T. to Celebrate the Movie's 40th Anniversary."
Them published Stephanie Nieves's article "The Ultimate Guide on How to Sext."
Roller skates, gardening time, self-care indulgences, and noodles — Melissa Petro asked moms what they really want for Mother's Day, for Insider.
Roundfire Books will release David Berner's novel Sandman: A Golf Tale on July 22nd.
"If you don't think Nature is sexually charged, stand next to my pear tree. You can hear the white blossoms open themselves wide and whisper throatily to each fat bee that zig-zags past, 'Pick me, pick me.' " N. West Moss wrote about "Chaos in the Garden," for the Saturday Evening Post.
Lara Ewen wrote about public libraries fighting to improve menstrual equity for American Libraries magazine, in her article "Period. End of Story."
Edward Einhorn adapted the classic Greek tragedy Iphigenia into a new graphic novel Iphigenia in Aulis, just released by Image Comics.
Best Small Fictions selected not one but two flash stories by María Alejandra Barrios for its 2022 anthology: "Pimento Season" and "Things Never Stay Warm."
"Memento Mori" by Fran McNulty won the Martha's Vineyard Poet Laureate's 2022 Poetry Competition.
The Walrus published Teresa Wong's essay "Screaming and Watercolours: I Turned My Toddler's Tantrums Into Art."
Arlaina Tibensky wrote about her late mother's frog problem for the New York Times.
Tor.com published Robert Repino's essay "Six Made-For-TV SFF Films That Actually Exist."
Alfred Hitchcock's Mystery Magazine published Susan Breen's short story "A Tourist Dies in the Tower."
Rachel Simon made her debut as a crossword constructor for the New York Times, which may or may not feature clues about Rick Astley.
Now and Forever, the second novel in Angela Lam's Women of the Crush trilogy, will be released August 17th by The Wild Rose Press.
"Advice to copy editors at the Boston Globe: Never write 'the person died unexpectedly.' Everyone dies unexpectedly," writes Fran McNulty in her poem "Everyone Dies," for the Jewish Literary Journal.
Women on Writing published Laura Yeager's "On Being a Cancer Blogger" on their blog, The Muffin.
NBC Think published Rachel Simon's essay "Amy Schumer Gives Hair-Pulling Condition the Exposure Sufferers Like Me Need."
Anni Irish wrote "The Whitney Biennial Spotlights Video Artists Who Are Pushing the Medium Forward."
Literary Traveler published Irene Zabytko's essay "Gogol in Ukraine."
Julie Powell is recapping The Julia Child Challenge for Salon. Recent essays include "The Julia Child Challenge and the Mystique of One of America's Most Iconic Chefs" and "Julia Child's Secret Sauce and the Little Black Dresses of French Cuisine."
Oldster magazine published Blaise Allysen Kearsley's essay "A Jet All the Way."
Dodging the Rain published Fran McNulty's poem "Weight."
Rachel Simon created a rom-com themed crossword puzzle for Vulture.
Carole Buggé talks about researching the "vast canvas of New York City history" for her latest novel Cleopatra's Dagger in an interview with Writer's Digest.
First Clue Reviews gave a starred review to Lev A.C. Rosen's forthcoming novel Lavender House, saying "No reader who's made it through the first chapter could ever think of abandoning this magical novel." Forge Books will release Lev's mystery in October.
Complete Wellbeing published Angela Lam's essay "Am I a Good Mother?"
Michael Montlack proposed to comedian Amy Sedaris with a poem in Allium magazine.
The Jermyn Street Theatre in London staged a production of The Marriage of Alice B. Toklas by Gertrude Stein, written and directed by Edward Einhorn.
Cancer Wellness is publishing excerpts from Laura Yeager's chapbook Cancer Loot: The Stuff That Helped Me Survive Two Bouts of Cancer in Ten Years.
The New York Times reviewed Erin Entrada Kelly's new novel Those Kids From Fawn Creek, saying that in this novel "she is working at the top of the middle grade children's literature game."
María Alejandra Barrios's story "Alligator Girls" took second place in Flash Frog's Blue Frog Flash Fiction contest.
The Northwest Review published Michael Montlack's poem "Hitchcockian."
The Young-Howze Theater Journal nominated The Iron Heel, a three-part podcast adapted and produced by Edward Einhorn, for its Can You Hear Me Now? Audio Production of the Year.
"There is money available — all they have to do is allocate it," writes Melissa Petro in her article "I'm a Working Mom Who Has No Choice But to Homeschool My Kid. The Government Should Offer More Aid to Families Like Mine" for Business Insider.
Catapult magazine published Z Kennedy-Lopez's short story "Solomon's Knot."
N. West Moss's "Blue Bottles" is up now at 50-Word Stories.
Anita Gill interviewed Azar Nafisi, author of Reading Lolita in Tehran, about how writing is an investigation and so is reading, and why we need fiction in polarizing times, "because fiction is based on understanding over judgment," for The Rumpus.
Cure Today published Laura Yeager's essay "Can Reading Erotica Keep My Sexual Flame Burning After a Cancer Diagnosis?
Belt Magazine published Angie Chatman's essay "Gwendolyn Brooks's Bronzeville."
Carole Buggé's latest mystery novel Cleopatra's Dagger is an Amazon First Read in Historical Fiction.
Jon Gingerich talked about the time he enraged the internet grammar mob, on Unprintable, the LitReactor podcast.
Thomas + Mercer will release Carole Buggé's mystery Cleopatra's Dagger (under her author's name Carole Lawrence) on April 1st.
Dorothy Parker's Ashes published N. West Moss's essay "The '80s in the '80s" in a special all-New York issue.