Sewanee Writers

Sewanee Writers' Conference Attendees

Much of what we do as writers we do alone, to the tick of our home clocks, guided by writers with whom we mostly keep company on the page. But all of that changes in an instant on the Mountain. At Sewanee, you are in the presence of distinct lyric voices and true storytellers. During readings, I loved glancing down the rows. The alert expressions distilled for me the essence of Sewanee: a readiness to be delighted, surprised, and engaged. – Catherine Staples

2019 Fellows and Scholars

2019 Fellows

Chad Abushanab’s debut collection, The Last Visit, was selected by Jericho Brown as the winner of the 2018 Donald Justice Poetry Prize. His poems have appeared in The New York Times Magazine, The Believer, Southeast Review, Best New Poets, The Hopkins Review, and elsewhere. He holds a Ph.D. in English & Creative Writing from Texas Tech University and currently lives in Iowa City. Read more at www.chadabushanab.com. (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

D.M. Aderibigbe's first book, How the End First Showed, won the Wisconsin Poetry Series's Brittingham Prize in Poetry and was published by the University of Wisconsin Press, November 2018. His poems have appeared in The Nation, Poetry Review, Callaloo, Jubilat, World Literature Today, and elsewhere. He's received fellowships from The James Merrill House, Banff, OMI International Arts Center, Ucross Foundation, Jentel Foundation, and Boston University where he received his MFA in Creative Writing as a BU fellow and also received a Robert Pinsky Global Fellowship. Born and raised in Nigeria. (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Xhenet Aliu’s novel, Brass, was long-listed for the 2018 Center for Fiction First Book Prize; her story collection, Domesticated Wild Things, won the Prairie Schooner Book Prize in Fiction. Aliu’s writing has appeared in The New York Times, The Boston Globe, Glimmer Train, And elsewhere, and she has been awarded support from the Bread Loaf Writers’ Conference, the Elizabeth George Foundation, and the Djerassi Resident Artists Program, among other awards. (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Joseph J. Capista is the author of Intrusive Beauty (Ohio University Press, 2019), which was awarded the Hollis Summers Poetry Prize. Poems by Capista have appeared in Agni, The Georgia Review, The Hudson Review, and Ploughshares. He has received awards from the National Endowment for the Humanities and the Maryland State Arts Council. He holds an MFA from Warren Wilson College, teaches at Towson University, and lives with his family in Baltimore. (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Molly Dektar is from North Carolina and lives in Brooklyn. She is a graduate of Brooklyn College's MFA program and Harvard College. The Ash Family (Simon and Schuster, 2019) is her first novel. (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Suzanne Feldman received a Masters in Creative Writing from Johns Hopkins University. Her novel, Absalom’s Daughters (Holt, 2016) received a starred review in Kirkus Reviews. Her short story, “The Witch Bottle,” was nominated for a Pushcart Prize. She has received a Nebula Award and the Editors’ Prize for fiction at The Missouri Review. She was a finalist for the Bakeless Prize and is thrilled to have been accepted as a Fellow to the Sewanee Writers’ Conference. (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Matt Gallagher is the author of the novel Youngblood, published by Atria/Simon & Schuster and a finalist for the 2016 Dayton Literary Peace Prize. He has written for The New York Times, The Paris Review and The Atlantic, among others. He's also the author of the Iraq memoir Kaboom: Embracing the Suck in a Savage Little War and the forthcoming novel Empire City, to be published in April 2020. (Father William Ralston Fellow)

Natalie J. Graham, a native of Gainesville, Florida, earned her M.F.A. in Creative Writing at the University of Florida. She completed her Ph.D. in American Studies at Michigan State University. Her first poetry collection, Begin with a Failed Body (University of Georgia Press, 2017), was selected by Kwame Dawes for the 2016 Cave Canem Poetry Prize. She is an associate professor of African American Studies at California State University, Fullerton. Find her @KayJoCreatives. (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Jason Grote’s plays include 1001 (Ovation Award, Time Out NY Top Ten), Civilization (Washington Post critics’ pick), and Maria/Stuart. Devised work includes En Garde Arts’ Basetrack (BAM Next Wave and national tour, NYT Top Ten); David Levine’s HABIT (PS122, Luminato Festival, OBIE), and Radiohole's Tarzana. His musical One Thousand Nights and One Day, with music by Marisa Michelson, was a Time Out NY Critics’ Pick. TV includes "Mad Men," "Hannibal," "Smash," and “Knightfall.” (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Rachel Heng is the author of the novel, Suicide Club (Henry Holt, 2018), which was featured as a best summer read by outlets such as The Irish Times, ELLE, Gizmodo, NYLON, Bustle and will be translated into ten languages worldwide. Her short fiction has received a Pushcart Prize Special Mention and Prairie Schooner’s Jane Geske Award, and has appeared or is forthcoming in Glimmer Train, Guernica, Tin House, The Kenyon Review and elsewhere. (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Crystal Hana Kim’s debut novel If You Leave Me was named a best book of 2018 by The Washington Post, Booklist, Literary Hub, Nylon, and others. It was also longlisted for the Center for Fiction Novel Prize. Kim was a 2017 PEN America Dau Short Story Prize winner and has received scholarships from the Bread Loaf Writers’ Conference, Hedgebrook, and Jentel, among others. She is a contributing editor at Apogee Journal. (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Edgar Kunz is the author of Tap Out (Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, 2019), a New York Times “New + Noteworthy” book. His writing has been supported by fellowships from the National Endowment for the Arts, the MacDowell Colony, Vanderbilt University, and Stanford University, where he was a Wallace Stegner Fellow. He lives in Baltimore, Maryland, where he teaches at Goucher College and in the MFA program at Salve Regina University. (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Matthew Lansburgh’s collection of linked stories, Outside Is the Ocean, won the 2017 Iowa Short Fiction Award and was a finalist for the 30th Annual Lambda Literary Award and the 2018 Ferro-Grumley Award for LGBTQ Fiction. The book's title story was a Distinguished Story in Best American Short Stories 2018. Matthew's work has appeared or is forthcoming in One Story, Glimmer Train, Ecotone, Epoch, Alaska Quarterly Review, StoryQuarterly, Columbia, Shenandoah, and Michigan Quarterly Review. Visit him at www.matthewlansburgh.com. (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Lillian Li is the author of the novel Number One Chinese Restaurant, which was longlisted for the Women's Prize, the Center for Fiction First Novel Prize, and named an NPR Best Book of 2018. Her work has been published in The New York Times, Granta, One Story, Travel & Leisure, Bon Appetit, and Jezebel. Originally from the D.C. metro area, she lives in Ann Arbor. (John N. Wall Fellow)

William Lychack is the author of the forthcoming novel Cargill Falls. His work has appeared in Best American Short Stories, The Pushcart Prize, and on public radio’s This American Life. He teaches at the University of Pittsburgh, and his previous books include a novel, The Wasp Eater, a collection of stories, The Architect of Flowers, a cultural history of cement, and two children’s books. (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Owen McLeod’s debut collection, Dream Kitchen (University of North Texas Press, 2019), was selected by Rosanna Warren as the winner of the 2018 Vassar Miller Prize in Poetry. His poems have found homes in 32 Poems, Bennington Review, Copper Nickel, FIELD, Massachusetts Review, New England Review, Ploughshares, Poetry Northwest, The Southern Review, and elsewhere. He is a potter and a professor of philosophy at Lafayette College in Easton, Pennsylvania. (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Leona Sevick’s poems appear in Verse Daily, The Journal, The Normal School, Crab Orchard Review, The Arkansas International, and The Southeast Review. Her work also appears in The Golden Shovel Anthology: New Poems Honoring Gwendolyn Brooks. Sevick is the 2017 Press 53 Poetry Award Winner for Lion Brothers, her first full-length collection. At Bridgewater College in Virginia she is provost and teaches Asian American literature. (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Melissa Stein is the author of the poetry collections Terrible blooms (Copper Canyon Press) and Rough Honey, winner of the APR/Honickman First Book Prize. Her work has appeared in Ploughshares, Tin House, Harvard Review, New England Review, American Poetry Review, Best New Poets, and others, and she’s received awards and fellowships from the NEA, Pushcart Prize, Bread Loaf Writers’ Conference, the MacDowell Colony, and Yaddo. She is a freelance editor in San Francisco. (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Jon Tribble is the author of three collections of poems: Natural State (Glass Lyre Press, 2016), And There Is Many a Good Thing (Salmon Poetry, 2017), and most recently, God of the Kitchen (Glass Lyre Press, 2018). He is the recipient of a 2003 Artist Fellowship Award in Poetry from the Illinois Arts Council. He is managing editor of Crab Orchard Review and series editor of the Crab Orchard Series in Poetry published by SIU Press. (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Jesús I. Valles is a queer, Mexican immigrant writer-performer from Cd. Juarez, México. Jesús is the recipient of four B. Iden Payne awards, including Outstanding Original Script and Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama for their autobiographical solo show, (Un)Documents. (Un)Documents was nominated for five Austin Critics' Table Awards, including the David Mark Cohen Award for Best New Play. Jesús is a 2019 Lambda Literary Fellow, a 2018 Undocupoet Fellow, and a 2018 Tin House Scholar. (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Heather Young’s debut novel, The Lost Girls, won the 2017 Strand Critics’ Award for Best First Novel and was a finalist for the 2017 Edgar Award for Best First Novel. She holds an MFA from the Bennington College Writing Seminars and lives in Mill Valley, California, where she is working on her second novel, Lovelock, forthcoming in 2020. (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

2019 Scholars

Johanna Aitchison is a poet from Aotearoa-New Zealand. She has published three collections of poetry, the most recent of which is Miss Dust (2015). Her work is forthcoming in Best Small Fictions 2019, and has been widely anthologized in her home country, in publications including Manifesto: Aotearoa: 101 Political Poems (2017), Essential New Zealand Poems (2015), Best of Best New Zealand Poems (2011), and Best New Zealand Poems 2008 and 2009. (Mark Strand Scholar)

Daphne Palasi Andreades is from Queens, NY. Recently, she won The Kenyon Review’s2019 Short Fiction Contest. Her stories have also been published in Joyland, Kweli Journal, and Encounters. She is a recent graduate of Columbia University’s MFA Fiction program, where she was awarded the 2018 Henfield Prize. She’s received scholarships to the Bread Loaf Writers’ Conference and other institutions. She’s at work on several novellas and a short story collection. Find her at www.daphnepalasiandreades.com. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Xavier Navarro Aquino was born and raised in Puerto Rico. His fiction has appeared in Tin House, McSweeney’s Quarterly, and Guernica. His poetry has appeared in The Caribbean Writer and was anthologized in Thicker Than Water: New writing from the Caribbean. He’s received scholarships from the Bread Loaf Writers’ Conference and the University of Puerto Rico, Río Piedras where he earned an M.A. in English Caribbean Studies. Currently, he’s the fiction editor for Prairie Schooner and a Ph.D. candidate at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Yu-Mei Balasingamchow: Originally from Singapore, Yu-Mei Balasingamchow is the co-author of Singapore: A Biography and co-editor of In Transit: An Anthology from Singapore on Airports and Air Travel. She is the winner of the Mississippi Review Fiction Prize 2019, and her short fiction has been shortlisted for the Commonwealth Short Story Prize and published in the UK, US, and Singapore. She is completing an MFA in Creative Writing at Boston University and working on a novel. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Graham Barnhart is the author of The War Makes Everyone Lonely. A US Army veteran, he is the recipient of a Wallace Stegner Fellowship from Stanford University and a Pushcart Prize. He holds an MFA in poetry from The Ohio State University and a BA in English from Allegheny College. His work has recently appeared in or is forthcoming from 32 Poems, The Gettysburg Review, Gulf Coast, The Sewanee Review, and others. (Howard Nemerov Scholar)

Susan Donovan Bernhard was born and raised in the Bitterroot Valley of western Montana and holds a BS in Journalism from the University of Maryland. Her debut novel Winter Loon (Little A) was published in 2018, and her fiction has appeared in Little Bird Stories and Solstice Lit Mag. She is a Massachusetts Cultural Council Fellowship recipient and a GrubStreet Novel Incubator graduate. Susan lives, writes, and works as a bookseller near Boston. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Terry Blackhawk’s first book body & field (Michigan State UP, 1999) was a finalist for Four Way Books Intro Series, the Paumanoak Award, and the Brittingham Prize, among others, while Molly Peacock selected her second collection Escape Artist for the 2003 John Ciardi Prize. Her other books are The Dropped Hand, The Light Between, and the soon-to-be released One Less River. Blackhawk received the 2010 Pablo Neruda Prize and the 1990 Foley Prize and was named a 2013 Kresge Arts in Detroit Literary Fellow. In 2015 she retired after 20 years as Founding Director of Detroit’s InsideOut Literary Arts Project and now divides her time between Detroit and Connecticut. www.terrymblackhawk.com. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Brysen Boyd is a NYC-based Seattle native, playwright, and essayist. His plays and essays have been workshopped and/or presented in part with the Kennedy Center, Boston Theater Marathon, Sewanee Writers’ Conference, Tin House Workshop, and elsewhere. He is working on a collection of essays about what it means to be a Black/Mexican/Queer/Catholic dude in today's collegiate world. He’s also writing a play about a Instagram-able old folks home that is simultaneously killing him and giving him life. (Horton Foote Scholar)

Conor Bracken is the author of Henry Kissinger, Mon Amour (Bull City Press, 2017), winner of the fifth Frost Place Chapbook Competition, and translator of Mohammed Khair-Eddine’s Scorpionic Sun (CSU Poetry Center, September 2019). Recent work appears (or will soon) in Colorado Review, The New Yorker, Ploughshares, Poetry Northwest, Waxwing, and elsewhere. An assistant poetry editor at Four Way Review, he teaches English at the University of Findlay. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Elijah Burrell is the author of two poetry collections: TROUBLER (Aldrich Press, 2018) and The Skin of the River (Aldrich Press, 2014). He received the Jane Kenyon Scholarship at Bennington College, where he earned his MFA at Bennington’s Writing Seminars. His writing has appeared in publications such as AGNI, North American Review, Southwest Review, The Rumpus, Sugar House Review, and others. Burrell is an Associate Professor at Lincoln University (Missouri), where he teaches creative writing. (Claudia Emerson Scholar)

Catherine Carberry lives in New York, where she is revising a novel based on a women-led uprising in 1950s Puerto Rico. Her fiction has appeared in Guernica, The Harvard Review, North American Review, Indiana Review, Tin House Online, and has been broadcast on National Public Radio. (Susannah McCorkle Scholar)

Emily Chiles’ fiction recently appeared in Copper Nickel and is forthcoming in Blackbird. She is the recipient of the 2006 Sonora Review Short Short Story Award, chosen by Steve Almond. She has an MFA in Fiction from University of Maryland, where she received a Petrou Foundation Grant and the Katherine Anne Porter Fiction Prize. She teaches writing at Northern Virginia Community College and lives in rural Virginia. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Raphael Dagold is the author of Bastard Heart (2014), a finalist for the Utah Book Award in Poetry. Recent awards include a Commendation in the Gregory O’Donoghue International Poetry Competition, Finalist for the New Millennium Nonfiction Prize, and residencies at the Jentel Foundation, the Vermont Studio Center, and Le Moulin à Nef in Auvillar, France. Recent work appears in journals such as Southern Indiana Review, Tupelo Quarterly, The Offing, Diode, and The Normal School. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Armen Davoudian’s poems and translations from Persian have appeared or are forthcoming in The Yale Review, The Sewanee Review, Literary Matters, and elsewhere. A PhD candidate in English at Stanford University, he has been awarded scholarships to Bread Loaf and the Community of Writers at Squaw Valley. He grew up in Isfahan, Iran, and lives in California. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Hannah Dow is the author of Rosarium (Acre Books, 2018). Her poems have recently appeared or are forthcoming in The Southern Review, Pleiades, The Cincinnati Review, and others. She is the editor-in-chief of Tinderbox Poetry Journal, serves as an assistant poetry editor for Memorious, and reads for Ploughshares. Originally from New Hampshire, Hannah received her PhD from the University of Southern Mississippi’s Center for Writers, and currently lives, writes, and teaches in Southern California. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Sydney Doyle is a New Jersey native. She holds an MA in English and creative writing from the Pennsylvania State University and an MFA in poetry from the Writing Seminars at Johns Hopkins University, where she has been teaching courses in creative writing. In the fall, Sydney will pursue a PhD at the University of Louisiana-Lafayette on a University Doctoral Fellowship. Her poems have appeared in Canary, Waccamaw, The Fourth River, Glassworks, and elsewhere. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Meghan Dunn is the author of Who Also Will Not Yield, a collaborative art and poetry chapbook, with artist Ben Pinder. She lives in Brooklyn, NY, where she teaches high school English. Her work has appeared in Ploughshares, Narrative, Poetry Northwest, Southern Humanities Review, and The Collagist, among others. She is a four-time recipient of scholarships from the Bread Loaf Writers’ Conference. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Jaclyn Dwyer earned an MFA from the University of Notre Dame and PhD in Creative Writing from Florida State University. She writes fiction, poetry, and essays. Jaclyn lives in Ohio with her husband Rob Stephens and their three children, where she serves as Assistant Professor and Director of the Creative Writing Program at Malone University. Her book, The Bride Aflame, was published by Black Lawrence Press in 2019. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Afsheen Farhadi's short fiction and essays have appeared in Colorado Review, The Rumpus, The Millions, Witness, Redivider, Vol. 1 Brooklyn, The Florida Review, and elsewhere. He is currently a Provost Graduate Fellow in the creative writing Ph.D. program at the University of Cincinnati. You can find him on Twitter @AfsheenFarhadi (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Shara Feit is a New York-based playwright, performer, and dramaturg. Shara’s plays have been developed by Young Playwrights Inc., G45 Productions, Williamstown’s Professional Training Program, The 24 Hour Plays: Nationals, and Samuel French’s OOB Festival. She was a 2018-19 Apprentice at The Lark and a 2019 O'Neill National Playwrights Conference Finalist. She is a member of the Dramatists Guild. BA: Northwestern University. (Romulus Linney Scholar)

Megan Fernandes is a poet and academic. Her poetry has been published or is forthcoming in The New Yorker, Ploughshares, Tin House, The Common, Chicago Review, The Adroit Journal, Guernica, among many others. Her second book of poetry, Good Boys, will be published by Tin House Books in January 2020. She is an Assistant Professor of English at Lafayette College and lives in New York City. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Anna Fox is an alliterative amalgamation of performer/poet/playwright and aspiring astrologer. Her work has been seen at The Williamstown Theatre Festival, The Sam French OOB Short Play Festival, The Last Frontier Theater Conference, and others. Publication: Samuel French, The Dionysian and Bare Fiction Literary Magazine. Groups: EST LA’s New West Playwrights. Fellowships: MacDowell Colony, The Cabins, and Monson Arts. She is currently compiling an anthology of astrologically-themed plays entitled Retrograde. BS Skidmore College. MFA UCLA. www.annapfox.com. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Victoria Alejandra Garayalde is from San Juan, Puerto Rico. She currently lives in the Mainland is working on finishing her novel. She has recently been awarded Glimmer Train’s 2018 May/June Emerging Writer Award. Her work can be found in Glimmer Train, McSweeney’s Internet Tendency, and Electric Literature. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Kaela Mei-Shing Garvin is a queer mixed Asian American writer, producer, and performer. Kaela’s a founding member of Undiscovered Countries, a Brooklyn-based incubator of new and developing interdisciplinary art. Kaela’s written essays for The Clyde Fitch Report, Reappropriate, & Lady Parts, romance novels for A&E Media, and webisodes for Super Deluxe. Kaela is the recipient of four playwriting awards from the Kennedy Center. MFA Candidate, Indiana University; BFA, NYU www.kaelameishinggarvin.com | @kaemeishing on IG,Twitter. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Nick Fuller Googins’ fiction has been read on NPR's All Things Considered, and has appeared in Ecotone, The Paris Review, The Southern Review, Zyzzyva and elsewhere. He is a graduate of the Rutgers-Newark MFA program and recipient of a fellowship at the Hawthornden Castle International Retreat for Writers, which is definitely not haunted. He lives some of the time in LA and some of the time in Maine. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Miriam Bird Greenberg is a poet and occasional essayist with a fieldwork-derived practice. The author of In the Volcano’s Mouth and the chapbooks All night in the new country and Pact-Blood, Fevergrass, her work has appeared in Granta, Poetry, and The Baffleri, and been recognized with fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center and the NEA. She’s currently at work on a book about the economic migrants and asylum seekers of Hong Kong's Chungking Mansions. (Mona Van Duyn Scholar)

Sara Henning is the author of View from True North (Southern Illinois University Press, 2018), which won the 2017 Crab Orchard Series in Poetry Open Competition Award. Recipient of the 2015 Crazyhorse Lynda Hull Memorial Poetry Prize and the 2019 Poetry Society of America's George Bogin Memorial Award, her poems have appeared in journals such as Meridian, Witness, Crab Orchard Review, and Cincinnati Review. She lives, teaches, and writes in east Texas. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Jon Hickey earned his MFA at Cornell University and was a Stegner Fellow at Stanford University. His stories have appeared in The Madison Review, Meridian, Virginia Quarterly Review, and Gulf Coast Online Exclusives. He lives in San Francisco and is currently at work on a novel. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Jackson Holbert was born and raised in eastern Washington and currently lives in Austin, Texas, where he is a Michener Fellow. His poems have appeared in The Nation, Field, and Best New Poets. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

C.H. Hooks is the author of the novel Alligator Zoo-Park Magic. His short works have been published in print and online, including American Short Fiction and Burrowpress. He was a contributor at the Sewanee Writers’ Conference in 2018, and attended DISQUIET: Dzanc Books International Literary Program in Lisbon, Portugal, in 2017. He teaches at the College of Coastal Georgia. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Claire Jimenez is a Puerto Rican writer who grew up in NYC. She is a PhD student in English with a concentration in ethnic studies at the University of Nebraska–Lincoln. She received her MFA from Vanderbilt University. Recently, she was a research fellow at the Center for Puerto Rican Studies at Hunter College. Her short story collection Staten Island Stories is forthcoming from Johns Hopkins in December of 2019. Her fiction, essays, and reviews have appeared or are forthcoming in BOAATNew MadridAfro-Hispanic ReviewPankel roommate, District Lit, The Toast, and The Los Angeles Review of Books, among other publications. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Nathan Alling Long’s collection of fifty flash fictions, The Origin of Doubt (Press 53), is currently a finalist for a Lambda Award. Their short stories and essays have appeared in over a hundred publications including Tin House, Glimmer Train, Story Quarterly, and The Sun. A recipient of a Truman Capote Literary scholarship, a Mellon Foundation fellowship, and three Pushcart awards, Nathan lives in Philadelphia and teaches at Stockton University. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Kaia Angelica Lyons is a 2019 graduate of Washington University in St. Louis, where she earned an A.B. in Drama. She is a playwright, screenwriter, and memoirist, and her work has been seen at The Tank through the Black Box Project NYC and at Washington University. In addition, she’s had nonfiction published by Stirring: A Literary Collection, and she is a reader for 805 Lit, a literary magazine in Florida. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Louise Marburg is the author of a collection of stories, The Truth About Me, which was an Independent Press Awards gold medalist, and shortlisted for the William Saroyan International Prize for Writing. Her stories have appeared in such publications as Narrative, The Southampton Review, Ploughshares, The Chicago Quarterly Review, and elsewhere. She lives in New York City. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Michael Mark’s poetry has been published in Alaska Quarterly Review, The Arkansas International, Cimarron Review, Columbia Poetry Review, Michigan Quarterly Review, Pleiades, Poetry Daily, Rattle, River Styx, Salt Hill Journal, Spillway, The New York Times, The Sun, Verse Daily, Waxwing, The Poetry Foundation's American Life in Poetry, and other places. He’s the author of two books of stories, Toba and At the Hands of a Thief (Atheneum). (Anthony Hecht Scholar)

Alex McElroy’s writing appears in The Atlantic, Black Warrior Review, Tin House, The Kenyon Review Online, TriQuarterly, New England Review, and elsewhere. His chapbook, Daddy Issues, won the 2016 Editors’ Prize from The Cupboard Pamphlet, and he has received fellowships from The Bread Loaf Writers' Conference, The Tin House Summer Workshop, The Inprint Foundation, The Elizabeth George Foundation, and The National Parks Service. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Rebecca McKanna was born and raised in Iowa. Her creative writing has appeared or is forthcoming in The Best American Mystery Stories 2019, Michigan Quarterly Review, Colorado Review, Third Coast, Arts & Letters, McSweeney's Internet Tendency, and as one of Narrative’s Stories of the Week, among other publications. She is an assistant professor of English at the University of Indianapolis. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Eric McMillan served two combat tours in Iraq, where he commanded an infantry company during the "Surge" in 2007-2008. He's the winner of the 2018 Jeff Sharlet Memorial Award, and his writing has received support from the Richard Hugo House, Bread Loaf Writers' Conference, and Sewanee. His stories have appeared or are forthcoming in One Story, The Iowa Review, New England Review, Gulf Coast, and Witness. He lives in Seattle. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Maggie Millner is a poet and teacher from rural upstate New York. Her recent poems have appeared in The New Yorker, Ploughshares, Gulf Coast, The Iowa Review, and The Literary Review, among other publications. Maggie holds degrees in creative writing from NYU and Brown and teaches in the Writing Program at Rutgers University. In the fall, she will begin her term as a 2019–2020 Stadler Fellow at Bucknell University. (John Hollander Scholar)

Derek Otsuji lives and writes on the southern shore of Oahu. His work appears or is forthcoming in Sycamore Review, Pleiades, RATTLE, Rhino Poetry, and Threepenny Review. He was the Featured Poet on Poetry Daily on July 2, 2018, for his poem “Ditch Kids of the Maui Sugar Company.” He teaches English at Honolulu Community College. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Kate Reed Petty lives in Baltimore. Her debut novel, True Story, is forthcoming from Viking in 2020, and she has been awarded a Rubys Grant and residencies at The Mount and Bloedel Reserve. Her fiction has been published online by American Short Fiction, Blackbird, Ambit, and Nat. Brut, and her short films have appeared on Narrative and at the Maryland Film Festival. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Annie Reid has published short fiction in several magazines, including American Short Fiction, Alaska Quarterly Review, Witness, The Baltimore Review, and Meridian. She was a Michener Fellow at the University of Texas at Austin and won the Nicholl Fellowship in screenwriting from the American Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. She is currently the Narrative Director for Project Blue at Ubisoft Massive in Sweden and is at work on her first novel. (Barry Hannah Scholar)

Jayme Ringleb’s poems have appeared recently or are forthcoming in Poetry, Ploughshares, AGNI, Gulf Coast, Jubilat, The Journal, and at Poets.org. He currently teaches in Tallahassee, Florida, where he is poetry editor at The Southeast Review. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Dominic Russ-Combs: A native of Louisville, Kentucky, Dominic Russ-Combs welded industrial models in Durham, North Carolina, before publishing his first stories and being awarded both a Stegner Fellowship and an Emerging Artist Award from the Kentucky Arts Council. His fiction has appeared in the Chicago Tribune, The Kenyon Review, Carolina Quarterly, Ellery Queen Mystery Magazine, among others, and his poetry and creative non-fiction have appeared in Third Coast and Indiana Review. (Stanley Elkin Scholar)

Gretchen Schrafft is a writer and educator based in Denver, CO. Her writing has appeared in Carve, Joyland, Hobart, The Rumpus, The Huffington Post, San Francisco magazine, and elsewhere. She earned her MFA from Oregon State, has just finished her first year in the creative writing PhD program at the University of Denver, and is at work on a short story collection and a novel. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Felicity Sheehy’s poems appear in The Yale Review, The New Republic, The Adroit Journal, Southern Indiana Review, Shenandoah, Narrative, The Greensboro Review, and elsewhere. A finalist in Narrative’s 30 Below Contest, she has received an Academy of American Poets Prize, a scholarship to the Kenyon Review Writers Workshop, and the 2019 Jane Martin Poetry Prize for UK residents under 30. Originally from New York's Hudson Valley, she is a PhD student at Cambridge University. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Callie Siskel is the author of Arctic Revival, selected for a Poetry Society of America Chapbook Fellowship. Her poems appear in Ploughshares, A Public Space, The Yale Review, and other journals. She has received support from the Napa Valley Writers' Conference, the Sewanee Writers’ Conference, the Bread Loaf Writers’ Conference, the Johns Hopkins University Writing Seminars, and the University of Southern California, where she is a Dornsife Doctoral Fellow in Creative Writing and Literature.

Adam Stumacher’s (Borchardt Scholar) work has appeared in Granta, Narrative, The Kenyon Review, The Sun, The New York Times, and others. He has an MFA from Saint Mary’s College and was a fiction fellow at the Wisconsin Institute for Creative Writing and a scholar at the Bread Loaf Writers’ Conference. An award-winning teacher whose commentaries on urban education appear regularly on NPR, he lives in Boston and is at work on a novel.

Mika Taylor was the 2015-2016 Carol Houck Smith Fiction Fellow at the University of Wisconsin and earned an MFA in fiction from the University of Arizona. Most recently, she received a 2019 Artistic Excellence Grant from the State of Connecticut, was a resident at Ucross, and won Columbia Journal’s Spring Fiction Contest. Her work has appeared in Granta, Tin House Online, Ninth Letter, The Kenyon Review Online, The Southern Review, Guernica, Diagram, and others. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Sean Towey has work published or forthcoming in North American Review, Hobart, Barrelhouse, The minnesota review, The Chicago Quarterly Review, The Rumpus, and elsewhere. He has his PhD in English/Creative Writing from Florida State University. He lives in St. Louis with his wife Erin and daughter Evelyn, and he teaches at Maryville University. He can be reached at seantowey.com. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

James Winter: An Associate Professor at Kent State University and a graduate of the NEOMFA, his fiction has won the CRAFT Short Fiction Prize, a Pushcart Special Mention, an Honorable Mention for the J.F. Powers Prize, and was a finalist for the Frank McCourt Memoir Prize. It has been published or is forthcoming in One Story, Salamander, PANK Magazine, Midwestern Gothic, and Dappled Things, among others. Previously, James attended the Sirenland Writers Conference in Positano, Italy. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Sandy Yang is a Los Angeles-based writer whose fiction has appeared in Santa Monica Review, The Los Angeles Review, Juked, South Dakota Review, Monkeybicycle, And elsewhere. Her story collection was named a finalist for the James Alan McPherson Award and a semi-finalist for the Iowa Short Fiction Award. She holds an MFA in fiction from the University of Arizona and is at work on a novel. (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Hananah Zaheer is from North Carolina and before that, Pakistan. Her work has recently appeared in Southwest Review, Alaska Quarterly Review and Michigan Quarterly Review, where it won the Lawrence Foundation Prize for Fiction. She is working on a collection of short stories and a novel. While she is changing countries at the moment, she can always be found @hananahzaheer (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Jason Zencka writes and teaches in Syracuse, NY, where he lives with his wife. His stories can be found or are forthcoming in One Story, Image Journal, Great River Review, JuxtaProse, and StoryQuarterly, and his story “Catacombs” opens the 2018 Pushcart Anthology. He has lived in Illinois, Indiana, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Maryland, Washington, D.C., and New York, and has paid severe library fines in each place. (Peter Taylor Scholar)

2018 Fellows and Scholars

2018 Fellows

Clare Beams

Venita Blackburn

Will Boast

Rita Bullwinkel

Kai Carlson-Wee

Lee Conell

Marian Crotty

Adam Giannelli

Annie Hartnett

Ladee Hubbard

Caleb Johnson

Diana Khoi Nguyen

Charlotte Pence

Shanthi Sekaran

Cherene Sherrard

Chelsea Sutton

Melisa Tien

Ryan Vine

Kathleen Winter

2018 Scholars

 

Amir Adam

Kathy Anderson

Rebecca Aronson

Rebekah Bergman

Chaya Bhuvaneswar

Ryan Black

Rachel Bonds

Stephanie K Brownell

Brooke Bullman

Edward Derby

Laura Donnelly

Kristin Fogdall

J. Bruce Fuller

Ally Glass-Katz

Nathan Go

Mora V. Harris

Laura Hartenberger

Michael Hawley

Rob Howell

Yang Huang

Joshua Idaszak

Mahak Jain

Jess E. Jelsma

Kelsey Ann Kerr


Charlotte Lang

Quinn Lewis

Phillip Scott Mandel

Anna Marschalk-Burns

Donovan McAbee

Sarah McKinstry-Brown

T. J. McLemore

Jen Logan Meyer

Carrie R. Moore

Burt Myers

Janice Northerns

H. C. Palmer

Daniel Paul

Lynn Pedersen

Daye Phillippo

Michael Pontacoloni

Casey Quinn

Molly Reid

Rob Roensch

Lynn Schmeidler

Leona Sevick

Kari Shemwell

William Pei Shih

Jess Smith

Annie Woodford

Snowden Wright

Joshua Young

 

 

2017 Fellows and Scholars

 

2017 Fellows

Austin Allen (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Mia Alvar (Father William Ralston Fellow)

Paulette Boudreaux (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Jericho Brown (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Dana Cann (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Jeffrey Condran (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Lisa Fay Coutley (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Eric Ekstrand (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

David Eye (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Julie Funderburk (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Sarah Green (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Rachel Hall (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Bryan Hurt (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

David Jacobi (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Lee Clay Johnson (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

EJ Levy (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Courtney Meaker (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Amy Rowland (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Michael Shewmaker (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Hasanthika Sirisena (John N. Wall Fellow)

Anne Valente (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Chelsea Woodard (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

2017 Scholars

Erin Adair-Hodges (Claudia Emerson Scholar)

Bonnie Arning (Donald Justice Scholar)

Taneum Bambrick (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Anna Laird Barto (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Judy Bauerlein (Romulus Linney Scholar)

Caroline Beimford (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Annette C. Boehm (Howard Nemerov Scholar)

Darcy Parker Bruce (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Emily Choate (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Lee Conell (Barry Hannah Scholar)

Colby Cotton (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Lisa Cupolo (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Molia Dumbleton (Susannah McCorkle Scholar)

Sanderia Faye (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Lauren Feldman (Horton Foote Scholar)

Julia Franks (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Vishwas R. Gaitonde (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Amanda Galvan Huynh (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Kate Gaskin (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Donna Gordon (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Alina Grabowski (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

CJ Hauser (Peter Taylor Scholar)

Gabriel Houck (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Dionne Irving (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Jordan Jacks (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Matt Kelsey (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Robert Lee Kendrick (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Emily Kiernan (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

 

Ben Kingsley (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Karin Lin-Greenberg (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Andrew Mangan (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Dawn Manning (Mona Van Duyn Scholar)

Gale Massey (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Kate McQuade (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Jenny Molberg (Mark Strand Scholar)

Jennifer Murvin (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Hannah Oberman-Breindel (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Erin Kate Ryan (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Blake Sanz (Borchardt Scholar)

Eric Schlich (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Emily Schulten (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Kate Osana Simonian (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Marianna Staroselsky (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Nafissa Thompson-Spires (Stanley Elkin Scholar)

Emily Tuszynska (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Kara van de Graaf (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Regina Walton (Anthony Hecht Scholar)

Catherine Weingarten (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

David Welch (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Jim Whiteside (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Ruth Williams (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Alex Wilson (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Hilary Zaid (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

 

 

2016 Fellows and Scholars

2016 Fellows

Marie-Helene Bertino (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Bill Beverly (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Edith Freni (Tennessee Williams Playwright-in-Residence)

Charles Hughes (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Krista Knight (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Dave Madden (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

James Davis May (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Andrew McFadyen-Ketchum Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Tyler Mills (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Maggie Mitchell (John N. Wall Fellow)

Nathan Oates (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Patricia Park (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Elizabeth Poliner (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Nancy Reddy (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Corinna McClanahan Schroeder (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Will Schutt (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Lauren Goodwin Slaughter (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Justin Taylor (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Vu Tran (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Douglas Watson (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Jacob White (Father William Ralston Fellow)

2016 Scholars

Brittany K. Allen (Borchardt Scholar)

Nancy J. Allen (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Kathleen Balma (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Brett Beach (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Anna Lena Phillips Bell (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Britton Buttrill (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Joshua Butts (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Chris Cander (Peter Taylor Scholar)

Stephanie Carpenter (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Matt Cashion (Barry Hannah Scholar)

Tiana Clark (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Martin Cloutier (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Cátia Cunha (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Sarah Einspanier (Horton Foote Scholar)

Susan Finch (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Jonathan Fink (Mark Strand Scholar)

Kitty Forbes (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Hazel Foster (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Luke Geddes (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Charity Gingerich (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Mikko Harvey (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Joseph Holt (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Abriana Jetté (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

L. A. Johnson (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Janine Joseph (Howard Nemerov Scholar)

Jennifer Wisner Kelly (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Meghan Kenny (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Edgar Kunz (Donald Justice Scholar)

 

Carrie La Seur (Susannah McCorkle Scholar)

D.S. Magid (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Angela Mitchell (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Oindrila Mukherjee (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Maria Nazos (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Susannah Nevison (John Hollander Scholar)

Ricardo Nuila (Stanley Elkin Scholar)

Ryan Oliveira (Romulus Linney Scholar)

Koye Oyedeji (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Pete Pazmino (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Charlotte Pence (Anthony Hecht Scholar)

Deborah Phelps (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Edward Porter (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Saara Myrene Raappana (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Jacques J. Rancourt (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Kristin Robertson (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Austin Smith (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Nathan Spoon (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Dario Sulzman (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Joselyn Takacs (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Carol Test (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Artress Bethany White (Mona Van Duyn Scholar)

Nick White (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

 

 

2015 Fellows and Scholars

2015 Fellows

Dan Albergotti (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Malachi Black (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Rachel Cantor (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Sheila Carter-Jones (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

George David Clark (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Brandon Courtney (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Rebecca Foust (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Jacqueline Goldfinger (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Jesse Goolsby (Walter E. Dakin Fellowship)

Christian Kiefer (Father William Ralston Fellow)

Gary Leising (William E. Dakin Fellow)

Kelly Luce (John N. Wall Fellow)

Monica McFawn (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Matt W. Miller (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Sarah Rose Nordgren (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Rajesh Parameswaran (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Antonio Ruiz-Camacho (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Natalie Serber (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Jason Skipper (Walter E. Dakin Fellowship)

Matt Sumell (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Catherine Trieschmann (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

2015 Scholars

Austin Allen (Howard Nemerov Scholar)

Matthew Baker (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Cara Bayles (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Ash Bowen (Mona Van Duyn Scholar)

William Brewer (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Rita Bullwinkel (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Alan Stewart Carl (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Anders Carlson-Wee (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Kai Carlson-Wee (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Garrard Conley (Barry Hannah Scholarship)

Will Cordeiro (John Hollander Scholar)

Meg Day (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Nicole Dennis-Benn (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Lindsey Drager (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Jaclyn Dwyer (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Cody Ernst (Mark Strand Scholar)

Nausheen Eusuf (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Kristina Gorcheva-Newberry (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

J.P. Grasser (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Simon Han (Susannah McCorkle Scholar)

Christine Hemp (Anthony Hecht Scholar)

Andrea Jurjević (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Claire Kiechel (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Jessica Langan-Peck (Georges and Anne Borchardt Scholar)

Matthew Lansburgh (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

O. A. Lindsey (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Caleb Ludwick (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Cate Lycurgus (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

L.S. McKee (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Kelly McQuain (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Brad Aaron Modlin (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Kate Mulley (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Tara Mae Mulroy (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Raul Palma (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Emily Pease (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Brenda Peynado (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Nathan Poole (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Julie Shavers (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Sujata Shekar (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Jennifer Sperry Steinorth (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Caitlin Saylor Stephens (Romulus Linney Scholar)

Christina Stoddard (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Liv Stratman (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Shubha Sunder (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Cam Terwilliger (Stanley Elkin Scholar)

Casey Thayer (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

John Thornton Williams (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Bess Winter (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Deborah Yarchun (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Liz Ziemska (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

 

 

2014 Fellows and Scholars

2014 Fellows

James Arthur (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Carlene Bauer (John N. Wall Fellow)

Mark Jay Brewin, Jr. (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Karen Engelmann (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Pamela Erens (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Kerry James Evans (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Alan Grostephan (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Chloe Honum (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Alta Ifland (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Luis Jaramillo (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

TJ Jarrett (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Cheri Magid (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Rose McLarney (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

David James Poissant (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Mark Powell (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Anna Ross (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

James Scott (Father William Ralston Fellow)

Diana Stahl (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

Stefanie Wortman's (Walter E. Dakin Fellow)

2014 Scholars

Kilby Allen (Susannah McCorkle Scholar)

Kirsten Andersen (Anthony Hecht Scholar)

Corey Campbell (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Julialicia Case (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Diane Cook (Peter Taylor Scholar)

Rebecca Evanhoe (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

David Eye (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Raymond Fleischmann (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Amanda Goldblatt (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Graham Hillard (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Anna Claire Hodge (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Julie Iromuanya (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Cindy King (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Reese Okyong Kwon (Stanley Elkin Scholar)

Christopher Linforth (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Michelle Menting (Donald Justice Scholar)

Benjamin Myers (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Liz Maestri (Horton Foote Scholar)

Helene Montagna (Romulus Linney Scholar)

Matt Morton (John Hollander Scholar)

Emily Nemens (Barry Hannah Scholar)

Clarinda Ross (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Courtney Sender (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Lydia Ship (Mona Van Duyn Scholarship)

Gabriella R. Tallmadge (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Seth Brady Tucker (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Anne Valente (Georges and Anne Borchardt Scholar)

Laura Van Prooyen (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

Paula Whyman (Tennessee Williams Scholar)

William Kelley Woolfitt (Howard Nemerov Scholar)