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Meera is an engineer, former professor of physics, and mom.  This is her first foray into speculative poetry.  Her most recent literary pieces appeared in Rattle (poetry) and on the Wigleaf 50 (prose).
Rushda Rafeek serves as a Fiction Editor for The Missing Slate magazine.  Her works have appeared / are forthcoming in Yellow Chair Review, Visual Verse, Through the Gate, and Noble/Gas Quarterly, among others.  She is currently based in Sri Lanka.
Duke Kimball likes to wear hats.  He has been a mediocre scholar of religion, a Hawaiian shirt enthusiast, and a sleazy used car salesman.  He currently sells spare parts for X-Ray machines and drinks altogether too much coffee.  Duke and his wife Michelle live in Lansing, MI.  He keeps a website at dukekimball.com.
Jungmin Kim has been navigating borderlands since before she was born and has never been allowed to stop.  She is a Ph.D. candidate in the Department of English at Cornell University; her thesis examines intersections of race, gender, and property in American literature.  Both her academic and creative writing explore the power of narratives to make, un-make, and re-make barriers and bridges between nations, diaspora communities, family generations, and individual souls.
Maddie Phelps is an English and Strategic Communication student at the University of Minnesota.  After Maddie graduates this spring, they hope to use their experience in non-profit development and communications at an organization focused on health, disability, gender and sexuality, or sexual violence.
Jenny's poems and stories have appeared in Australian Poetry Journal, Cosmos Magazine, The Pedestal Magazine and more. In late 2013, Pitt Street Poetry published an illustrated pamphlet of her cat poems, The Duties of a Cat.
Jeana Jorgensen earned her PhD in folklore at Indiana University. She has taught at universities around the Midwest as well as at the University of California, Berkeley. Her poetry has appeared in Stone Telling and Mirror Dance. She blogs at Patheos and is constantly on Twitter.
Rohinton Daruwala lives and works in Pune, India. He tweets as @wordbandar and blogs at https://wordbandar.wordpress.com/. His first collection of poems is The Sand Libraries of Timbuktu (Speaking Tiger 2016). His work has previously appeared in Strange Horizons, New Myths, Star*Line, Liminality, Through the Gate, and Silver Blade.
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