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Direct link: April poetry (MP3)

In this episode of the Strange Horizons podcast, editor Anaea Lay presents poetry from the issues.

  • “Magpie Wings" by Jaymee Goh, read by Anaea Lay. You can read the full text of the poem and more about Jaymee here.
  • “Ekphrastic 25/The Fox Woman" by Jenn Grunigen, read by Jenn Grunigen. You can read the full text of the poem and more about Jenn here.
  • “Misogyny" by Gwynne Garfinkle, read by Gwynne Garfinkle. You can read the full text of the poem and more about Gwynne here.
  • “The Last Scan" by Salik Shah, read by Salik Shah. You can read the full text of the poem and more about Salik here.
  • “An Inventory of Ghosts" by Natalia Theodoridou, read by Lana Lee. You can read the full text of the poem and more about Natalia here.



Anaea Lay lives in Seattle, Washington, where she goes for long walks and disrupts the weather. When she isn't reading too much, cooking, or playing board games, she earns money by selling houses and wages battle with days of the week. Her work has appeared in many places including Apex, Penumbra, Lightspeed, Daily Science Fiction, and Nightmare. She lives online at anaealay.com.
Gwynne Garfinkle lives in Los Angeles. Her poetry and fiction have appeared in such publications as Interfictions, Lackington's, Mythic Delirium, Postscripts to Darkness, Through the Gate, The Cascadia Subduction Zone, Kaleidotrope, and The Mammoth Book of Dieselpunk.
Jaymee Goh is a writer of fiction, poetry, and academese. She is currently a PhD Candidate at UC Riverside, the research process of which she occasionally chronicles at her postcolonialist steampunk blog, Silver Goggles. She tweets a lot as @jhameia.
Jenn Grunigen is a writer, folklorist, and metal drummer. She is a graduate of the 2016 Clarion Writers’ workshop; her writing has appeared in Shimmer, Spolia and elsewhere. Her SF novel, Skyglass, a wild tale of sex, elves and rock ‘n’ roll, is available now from Chromatic Press.
Lana Lee is a podcast reader for Strange Horizons.
Natalia Theodoridou is a theatre and cultural studies scholar. Her writing has appeared or is forthcoming in Clarkesworld, The Kenyon Review Online, Interfictions, and elsewhere. Occasionally, she tweets as @natalia_theodor.
Salik Shah is the founding editor of Mithila Review. His poetry, fiction, and nonfiction has appeared or is forthcoming in Strange Horizons, Asimov’s Science Fiction, and Juggernaut, among other publications. You can find him on Twitter: @salik.
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