News & Announcements Archive

Pushcart Prize Nominations

THR has just sent in its nominations for The Pushcart Prize 2017. From issue 10.1, we’ve nominated Amy Glynn’s poem “Solstice” and Eric Puchner’s short story “Expression”; from issue 10.2, J. D. McClatchy’s poem “The Golden Floor” and Sarah Passino’s poem “November 9, 2016”; from issue 10.4, a memoir, “Sonny Boy,” by Atress Bethany White, along… Read more »

Sarah Arvio’s Poet in Spain Out Today

Sarah Arvio, whose new translation from Federico Garcia Lorca’s Blood Wedding appeared in THR 10.3, is the author of Poet in Spain, a major new collection of Lorca’s work that is published by Penguin Random House today.

New Collection from Jane Gillette

Jane Gillette’s new collection of short fiction, The Trail of the Demon, is now available from the Missouri Review’s new imprint, Missouri Review Books. Two of its dozen stories originally appeared in THR: “Judas and the Slave Girl,” from Summer 2011, and “Irene,” from Summer 2015.

David Yezzi on Poetry Daily

David Yezzi’s “Tragedy” from the Summer issue, part a special section of poems about paintings from the Baltimore Museum of Art, was recently picked up by Poetry Daily. You can read it here.

Mary Jo Salter Book and Reading

Writing Seminars professor and frequent THR contributor Mary Jo Salter’s seventh book of poetry, The Surveyors, was published on August 22 by Knopf. On October 3, Mary Jo Salter will read along with Andrew Motion at 6 p.m. in Mudd Auditorium on the Johns Hopkins campus. The event is free and open to the public.

Summer Issue is Live

Selections from THR issue 10.3, Summer 2017, are live online. You can view the full table of contents and read online features here.

Wendy Videlock in Best American Poetry

Wendy Videlock’s poem “Deconstruction,” which first appeared in THR, was selected for Best American Poetry 2017. You can read it here.

A wonderful article on The Hopkins Review in Arts and Sciences Magazine

Like print books and independent bookstores, however, the literary magazine will not die. At the Krieger School, a small but well-regarded venture, The Hopkins Review, not only persists but shows signs of thriving, thanks to strong institutional support, robust creative and business partnerships, and a clear and evolving editorial vision. Read the entire article here!