TRP November Roundup

New releases, awards, reviews and more! See what we’ve been up to this November.

TRP October Roundup

See what TRP authors have been up to this October!

TRP September Roundup

September Releases Where Are the Snows, by Kathleen Rooney Ebook Releases Enter Water, Swimmer, by Mary Morris Fluffing the Concrete, by Mack Dryden The Death of Bonnie and Clyde, by Michael Gills Down & Dirty, by George Drew The Waiting Girl, by Erin Ganaway Pictures of the Shark, by Thomas McNeely Contests The X. J.Continue reading “TRP September Roundup”

TRP July Roundup

New releases in paperback, ebook, and audiobook, judge reveals, author news, and more! See what TRP was up to in July!

TRP June Roundup

New releases in ebook and audiobook, Foreword INDIES, International Latino Book Awards, Poetry Foundation, and more! See what TRP was up to in June!

TRP May Roundup

New releases in paperback, audiobook, and ebook. Winner announced for The TRP Southern Poetry Breakthrough Prize: West Virginia. Colorado Book Awards, Summerlee Book Prize, Starred Kirkus Review, and more. See what TRP was up to in May!

Thomas H. McNeely discusses linked stories for The Writer’s Spotlight

“Linked stories can allow you to create a portrait of a character or a place, or both, in a much different way from a novel. In story collections, the connections can be looser, characters can transform in surprising and sometimes jarring ways.” Thomas H. McNeely interviewed by Malena Watrous for Stanford’s The Writer’s Spotlight. ReadContinue reading “Thomas H. McNeely discusses linked stories for The Writer’s Spotlight”

TRP Q&A: An Interview with Caridad Moro-Gronlier

CARIDAD MORO-GRONLIER is the author of the chapbook Tortillera, the winner of the TRP Southern Poetry Breakthrough Series: Florida, and Visionware.

TRP Q&A: An Interview with Theodora Ziolkowski

“The idea of not having a book on me alarms me. I keep an ’emergency book’ in my car because the possibility of ever being expected to wait without a book—or, worse case scenario, unexpectedly stranded somewhere—disturbs me deeply.”

TRP Q&A: An Interview with Jennifer Sperry Steinorth

“When you design a dwelling you are giving shape to space so that a body, humans mostly, but not just—can inhabit the space. If one thinks of a poem as a dwelling—after all stanza is Italian for room—then it is interesting to think not only about what one is saying, but about the space one is shaping, through which someone else will move.”