Rosalind Goldsmith lives in Toronto and began writing short fiction several years ago. She has written radio plays for CBC and a play for the Blyth Theatre Festival. Her stories have appeared in the Quilliad, the Danforth Review, Flash Fiction, Thrice Fiction, Pop Shot UK, Litro UK, and filling Station.
Read the rest of our last antilang. no. 3 preview here (pages 69-72).
Meaghan Hackinen is a writer, cyclist, and retired roller girl originally from the West Coast of BC. Her prose explores relationships, experiences on the road, and encounters with wild places.
Read the rest here (pages 14-15). And if you happen to be in Saskatoon on January 25th, you should also check out her talk “24 Hours in the Desert” on biking and writing.
Christopher Brown is pursuing his PhD a city of magpies. In 2018, he was selected for the RBC Taylor Prize’s inaugural Emerging Writers program in non-fiction. His most recent work can be found in The Feathertale Review and The Lamp.
To read the rest of this resonantly millennial dating woes tale, click here (pages 10-11)
Trevor Moran is a thirty-year-old writer from Cork, who writes wide-reaching articles about mental health and depression.
This is one of the longest pieces in antilang. no. 3, but it’s worth the extra pages. We love how Kroetschian this story feels. Read the rest here (pages 73-80)
Tasnuva Hayden is an emerging Canadian writer of Bengali descent, residing in Calgary, Alberta. She studied creative writing, linguistics, and engineering at the University of Calgary. Her creative writing has appeared in NōD Magazine, J’aipur Journal, chapbooks, and anthologies. She is also the Fiction Editor at filling Station—Canada’s experimental literary magazine.
Lose yourself in the ethereal images in Tasnuva’s story, continued here (pages 59-61).
Emma Tilley has a BA in Creative Writing from Kwantlen Polytechnic University in Surrey, B.C. Her debut chapbook will be published by Rahlia’s Ghost Press in 2019. She has this epistolary story and a flash fiction in antilang. no. 3.
We have a confession– this piece made our editors cry the first time we read it. So, find some tissues and continue reading it here (pages 45-47)
Kitty Hardy writes from the solitude of Alberta’s boreal forest. This is her first fiction publication, though her poems have appeared in NōD Magazine and From the Other Side. Kitty also runs the fabulous Kitty’s Bohemian Boutique, an online store for upcycled clothing and accessories (check it out– there’s free shipping on now!)
If you’re in the mood for an upcycled fairy tale, then find the full story here (pages 55-58)!
Read the rest of the story here (pages 23-27)
Kilmeny MacMichael lives in the Okanagan Valley, where she writes flash and short fiction. She has been published online with The Ilanot Review, Watershed Review, Flash Fiction Magazine, and other publications.