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The Fall 2023 subscription features six Coffee House Press books (fiction, essay, and poetry) published between September and February of 2023, delivered monthly. Free domestic shipping.
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The Devil of the Provinces by Juan Cárdenas, translated by Lizzie Davis: After a series of failures, a biologist returns to his hometown to live with his grieving mother. But in this gripping crime novel that upends the genre’s conventions, strange events unravel what he thought he knew of his past, his present, and himself.
We're Safe When We're Alone by Nghiem Tran: Son has lived his entire life inside the mansion. He is a good child. He reads, practices piano, studies, and watches ghosts tend the farmland through a window in the attic. When Father decides it is time for Son to venture outside, Son’s desire to please Father overpowers his fear, and he must contend with questions he never wanted to face.
Nefando by Mónica Ojeda, translated by Sarah Booker: A techno-horror portrait of the fears and desires of six young artists whose lives are upended by a controversial video game, from National Book Award finalist Mónica Ojeda.
With Bloom Upon Them and Also with Blood: A Horror Miscellany by Justin Phillip Reed: The “f**k” count is just over sixty. The images are screenshots. The metal is mostly nu. And the grant money’s gone. From the author of The Malevolent Volume and National Book Award–winning Indecency comes a gory new mutation in the shape of nonfiction and criticism.
American Precariat: Parables of Exclusion by Zeke Caligiuri et al: Fifteen essays, coedited by a collective of award-winning incarcerated writers, take a sharp look at the complexity and fluidity of class and caste systems in the United States. With the understanding that widespread recognition of collective precarity is an urgent concern, the anthology situates each individual portrait within societal structures of exclusion, scarcity, and criminality.
Alt-Nature by Saretta Morgan: Alt-Nature moves in desert dreams and riverbeds, an emergent chorus feeling toward languages of connection in the American Southwest. These poems open to the desert as a practice of sensuality. Landscapes and Black queer social ecologies illuminate an anti-map of interior poetics and converging horizons.