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43.1 SNEAK PEEK: NOMEN BE BY INDRANI SENGUPTA

The summer issue of Indiana Review is out now! Here’s a look at one of the issue’s poems, by Indrani Sengupta.

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Read more by Indrani Sengupta and by many others in Indiana Review issue 43.1, available for purchase here.


Indrani Sengupta is a poet from Kolkata, India, currently braving Illinois weather. She received her MFA in poetry from Boise State University. Her work has appeared or is forthcoming in Quarterly West, American Poetry Review, Black Warrior Review, Copper Nickel, Hayden’s Ferry Review, Southeast Review, Grimoire Magazine, and elsewhere.

Art by Shanequa Gay.

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43.1 SNEAK PEEK: PANELÁK STORIES by DANIELA KUKRECHTOVÁ

The summer issue of Indiana Review is out now! Here’s a look at an excerpt from Daniela Kukrechtová’s nonfiction piece, “Panelák Stories.”

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Read the rest in Indiana Review issue 43.1, available for purchase here.


Daniela Kukrechtová is a Czech/US binational. She is a writer, scholar, and translator. She teaches American literature at Emerson College. Her scholarly work has been published in journals such as African American Review and the CEA Critic. Her poems and translations have appeared in Hollins Critic and CIRCUMFERENCE: Poetry in Translation and her nonfiction in Persephone’s Daughters.

Art by Arghavan Khosravi.

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43.1 SNEAK PEEK: ZERO TO EGG TO LOVE by EMILY HARNDEN

The summer issue of Indiana Review is out now! Here’s an exclusive sneak peek of Emily Harnden’s short story, “Zero to Egg to Love.”

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Read the rest in Indiana Review issue 43.1, available for purchase here.


Emily Harnden is from the Midwest. Her stories and essays have appeared in Puerto del Sol, the Normal School, and The Adroit Journal, among others. She currently lives in Denver, Colorado.

Art by Shanequa Gay.

Review – Beloved Beasts: Fighting for Life in an Age of Extinction, by Michelle Nijhuis

Reviewed by Laura Dzubay

In a late chapter in Beloved Beasts: Fighting for Life in an Age of Extinction, Michelle Nijhuis shares a quote from legal scholar Holly Doremus: “Nature advocates have obtained much of what they have asked for, but they have not asked for what they really want.” The climate crisis has recently begun taking its long overdue place in the spotlight of international concern, and in that context, Doremus’s observation highlights something crucial: that we only have so much time to choose the future we want.

Read more…