Los Ángeles Writers Publish in 2018

by Brian Dunlap

41R0p7VEIAL._SX322_BO1,204,203,200_As 2018 draws to a close, it’s been another year of publishing success for Los Ángeles writers and the Los Angeles literary community. As the months went by, writers published novels, essay collections, poetry collections, edited anthologies or announced their books had been accepted for publication in 2019 and even 2020. Congratulations to all these scribes and for penning important works. Some of these books, such as Erica Ayón’s Orange Lady, which recounts the author’s experience as an immigrant growing up in South Central Los Angeles, where her family sold oranges on the street in order to survive, and Lynell George’s essay collection After/Image: Los Angeles Outside the Frame, focused on Los Angeles beneath-the-surface, both the past and the here-and-now, explores who and what L.A. is from different personal lived experiences. Showing how the political is personal.

Other Angeleño scribes such as Adam Walker Philips who released The Perpetual Summer and The Big Con, continued the tradition of L.A. Noir/mysteries. The idea that there is a seedy underbelly to the veneer of paradise that is Los Angeles. Plus, Naomi Hirahara completed her mystery series about L.A. gardener Mas Arai, publishing Hiroshima Boy. The novel and the series deals with the Japanese Angeleño immigrant experience, Japanese American history and the lasting impacts of that history on the community as it revolves around World War II (the bomb, Japanese internment). Mas Arai confronts the intersection of personal and political history when he returns to Hiroshima for the first time in 50 years.

There was also plenty of poetry published by Angeleños, from City of the Future by Sesshu Foster to Concrete Paradise by Brian Dunlap, to Seventeen Poems Not About A Lover and Conversation With Gravel by Sarah Thursday, to Small Wars, Little Revolutions by Alyssa Matuchniak, and Icon by F. Douglas Brown. Some poets like Sesshu Foster and Brian Dunlap, explore the rapidly changing metropolis that is Los Ángeles, while others like Matuchniak and Brown explore something more personal: identity wrapped in race and/or the feminine identity. Foster says in his poem set in the San Gabriel Valley, “Los Angeles is Meditating:”

bearded men in the barbershop sit against one wall waiting for a chair to
open…
The seagull flies over the parking lot of Wells Fargo, it flies over the parking
lot of Alhambra Hospital and King Hua Restaurant
Wanda Coleman died—Los Angeles is meditating

Other L.A. writers have simply published short pieces or poems in literary journals and magazines, including Sara Borjas, Mike Sonksen, Joseph Rios, Ingrid M. Calderon-Collins, Jian Huang and Erin Aubrey Kaplan. These works range from poems to opinion pieces to movie reviews to essays and articles. The publications range from “L.A. Weekly” to the “San Francisco Chronical” to “L.A. Parent” to “Tinderbox,” “Huizache,” “ZYZZYVA,” “The New York Times,” and “Rabid Oak.”

Congratulations to all of these published Angeleños. If I have forgotten anyone, my apologies. May next year bring more publishing success to L.A.’s literary community.

The following is a list and description of the books these writers have published.

 

Procession of Martyrs (Finishing Line Press) by Emily Fernandez

This poetry collection deftly considers weighty subjects, all the while grounding the readers on this Earth.

Orange Lady (World Stage Press) by Erika Ayón

Orange Lady is a poetry collection that recounts the author’s experience as an immigrant growing up in South Central Los Angeles, where her family sold oranges on the street in order to survive. In adulthood, Ms. Ayón explores different facets of grief from not belonging in certain spaces, longing for a country she left long ago, and the loss of her father. The title itself stems from a moment when she was young, and a classmate called her, “Orange Lady” in front of the whole school after seeing her selling oranges. Although that moment initially caused her immense shame, it later motivated her to become more than her circumstances. These poems depict a journey that begins with recollections of being a street vendor to fading memories of Mexico and South Central Los Angeles, to reflections about a daughter’s relationship with her father. They delve into issues of poverty, cultural identity, and the many hardships faced by the immigrant community.

Why Can’t It Be Tenderness (University of Wisconsin Press) by Michelle Brittan Rosado

Charting a journey through schoolyards and laundromats, suburban gardens and rice paddies, yoga studios and rural highways, Michelle Brittan Rosado crafts poems that blend elegy and praise. In settings from California to Malaysian Borneo, and the wide Pacific between them, she explores themes of coming-of-age, mixed-race identity, diaspora, and cultural inheritance. With empathy for the generations past, she questions how we might navigate our history to find a way through it, still holding on to the ones we love. Like an ocean wave, these poems recede and return, with gratitude for the quotidian and for beauty found even in fragments.

Down the River unto the Sea (Mulholland Books) by Walter Mosley

A detective novel by L.A. native Mosely, author of the acclaimed L.A. mystery series starring Easy Rawlins, comes a detective novel set in New York. Joe King Oliver was one of the NYPD’s finest investigators, until, dispatched to arrest a well-heeled car thief, he is framed for assault by his enemies within the NYPD, a charge which lands him in solitary at Rikers Island.

A decade later, King is a private detective, running his agency with the help of his teenage daughter, Aja-Denise. Broken by the brutality he suffered and committed in equal measure while behind bars, his work and his daughter are the only light in his solitary life. When he receives a card in the mail from the woman who admits she was paid to frame him those years ago, King realizes that he has no choice but to take his own case: figuring out who on the force wanted him disposed of–and why.

After/Image: Los Angeles Outside the Frame (Angel City Press) by Lynell George

Los Angeles lives largest in the world’s imagination. It can be a projection, a solution, a temporary fix, a long-term goal. For Lynell George and millions of others it’s simply home. After/Image is her collection of essays, evocative photographs, profiles, and reportage focused on Los Angeles beneath-the-surface, both the past and the here-and-now. In its pages, Lynell George explores a set of questions about her native city: After decades of wholesale rethinking, what distinguishing features of the city remain deeply rooted? What rituals, details, passed-on lifestyles persist outside the edges of the frame beyond the projected idea of Los Angeles? What are the lasting memories, the essential afterimages upon which we reflect? What do its people carry around in their own imagination and their hearts? How does the rest of the country look at L.A. and why?

City of the Future (Kaya Press) by Sesshu Foster

These poems are, in the poet’s words: “Postcards written with ocotillo and yucca. Gentrification of your face inside your sleep. Privatization of identity, corners, and intimations. Wars on the nerve, colors, breathing. Postcard poems of early and late notes, mucilage, American loneliness. Postcard poems of slopes, films of dust and crows. Incarceration nation ‘Wish You Were Here’ postcards 35 cents emerge from gentrified pants. You can’t live like this. Postcards sent into the future. You can’t live here now; you must live in the future, in the City of the Future.”

Hiroshima Boy (Prospect Park Books) by Naomi Hirahara

Hiroshima Boy is the conclusion to Hirahara’s mystery series about L.A. gardener Mas Arai. Ari returns to Hiroshima to bring his best friend’s ashes to a relative on the tiny offshore island of Ino, only to become embroiled in the mysterious death of a teenage boy who was about the same age Mas was when he survived the atomic bomb in 1945. The boy’s death affects the elderly, often-curmudgeonly, always-reluctant sleuth, who cannot return home to Los Angeles until he finds a way to see justice served.

From Away (Prospect Park Books) by Phoef Sutton

This is South Pasadena resident Phoef Sutton’s novel about Sammy Kehoe, his sister, Charlotte, and her four-year-old daughter, Maggie. They are all each other have left since the car accident that killed the rest of their family. When they visit their beloved old family home on remote Fox Island, Maine, Sammy and Charlotte each have relationship sparks with island locals. But the budding idyll is shattered when Sammy and Maggie’s unexplained abilities to “see things” are put to the test when dangerous ghosts from the past resurface. At first, this novel about an unusual and loving family draws readers in with warmth and intrigue—and then it builds with suspense that makes it impossible to put down.

Daditude: The Joys & Absurdities of Modern Fatherhood (Prospect Park Books) by Chris Erskine

Life is never peaceful in Chris Erskine’s house, what with the four kids, 300-pound beagle, chronically leaky roof, and long-suffering wife, Posh. And that’s exactly the way he likes it, except when he doesn’t. Every week in the Los Angeles Times and Chicago Tribune (and now and then in many other papers), Erskine distills, mocks, and makes us laugh at the absurdities of suburban fatherhood. And now, he’s gathered the very best of these witty and wise essays―and invited his kids (and maybe even Posh) to annotate them with updated commentary, which they promise won’t be too snarky. This handsome book is the perfect gift for the father who would have everything―if he hadn’t already given it all to his kids.

Paperback LA: A Casual Anthology Book 1 (Prospect Park Books) Edited by Susan LaTempa

Paperback LA is a casual anthology series collecting writing about Los Angeles. More than a dozen major selections include new work and fresh discoveries: a radio broadcast, a ballad, a magazine article, excerpts from prizewinning novels and memoirs. These pieces are punctuated by perceptive photo essays, a quotable lineup of one-liners, and other quick hits.

Paperback LA: A Casual Anthology Book 2 (Prospect Park Books) Edited by Susan LaTempa

Paperback L.A. Book 2 continues the “Casual Anthology” series with genre-crossing writing gems, vibrant photo essays, and more. Memoirs, magazine articles, and magic realism all make an appearance. Contributors include Baby Peggy on Hollywood, Ray Bradbury on Venice Beach, Karen Tei Yamashita on freeways, Preston Lerner on auto racing, Naomi Hirahara on Terminal Island, Gina B. Nahai on the Persian Jewish diaspora, Ann Summa on urban cyclists, and Hartmut Walter on shorebirds.

Hometown Pasadena (Prospect Park Books) Edited by Colleen Dunn Bates

From Sierra Madre and Altadena to South Pasadena and Old Town, the long-awaited third edition of Hometown Pasadena is a new kind of city book that provides a fresh look at everything this world-class small city has to offer, created by an all-star team of longtime locals who dig deep to reflect the place they find so special. Featuring lots of interviews and features, it inspires readers to both explore the famous destinations (the Huntington, the Norton Simon, Caltech, the Rose Bowl) and the lesser-known joys (the architectural walks, the hidden gardens, the off-the-beaten-path cafes and shops).

Icon (Writ Large Press) by F. Douglas Brown

Icon is the much anticipated second collection from poet F. Douglas Brown. Brown, inspired by Lawrence’s 1938 panel series, which observes both Frederick Douglass and Harriet Tubman, brings ICON, a biographical/poetic reflection doing the task of considering and re-considering role models, heroes. Through conversations with poets, pop stars, comic book sensations, and of course, the historical characters Douglass, Tubman and Lawrence, Brown distills this discussion into an examination of the self and his self as Brown carries the legacy and history of Douglass’ name.

The Perpetual Summer (Prospect Park Books) by Adam Walker Phillips

A missing teenage girl leads LA corporate HR exec-turned-private eye Chuck Restic to a high profile fight over a new art museum and a forty-year-old murder that won’t stay in the past. Anyone could be behind the teenager’s disappearance: her fitness-obsessed mom, switchblade-toting chauffeur, personal life coach, or even the girl herself. This is the second book in the Chuck Restic mystery series.

The Big Con (Prospect Parks Books) by Adam Walker Philips

Chuck Restic, HR manager and part-time private investigator, has a problem: the consultant guru Julie St. Jean is the bane of his existence. Over his twenty-year HR career, he’s been forced to partner with her on inane employee engagement programs whose only value has been to Julie’s sizable bank account. When Julie is suddenly wanted for the murder of an associate, Chuck sees his chance to rid himself of her forever, until the corporate tables are turned on him and he must find the elusive figure or risk losing his job. The search uncovers a dark past of murder and stolen identity. And what begins as a search to save his corporate neck soon turns into one a lot more literal.

Blue Rose (Penguin) by Carol Muske-Dukes

The poems in her new collection, Blue Rose, navigate around the idea of the unattainable – the elusive nature of poetry, of knowledge, of the fact that we know so little of the lives of others, of the world in which we live.  Some poems respond to matters of women, birth, and the struggle for reproductive rights, or to issues like gun control and climate change, while others draw inspiration from the lives of women who persisted outside of convention, in poetry, art, science:  the painter Paula Modersohn-Becker, the scientist and X-ray crystallographer Rosalind Franklin, and the Californian poet and writer Ina Coolbrith, the first poet laureate ever appointed in America.  

Dancing in the Santa Winds: New and Selected Poems y Cuentos (Los Nieto Press) by liz gonzalez

Dancing in the Santa Ana Winds: Poems y Cuentos New and Selected contains twenty-five years of liz gonzález’s best work. Set against the diverse landscapes of the San Bernardino Valley and Los Angeles, these richly textured straightforward and sometimes humorous real and imagined works illuminate the trials and beauty of girls’ and women’s journeys to reclaim themselves. She explores memories, pivotal experiences, and cultural influences that shaped her: The death of a young father, family relationships that nurture and challenge, and the joys and struggles of growing up as a nontraditional Catholic Mexican American.

Seventeen Poems Not About A lover (Sadie Girl Press) by Sarah Thursday

Seventeen Poems Not About a Lover is a collaboration between poet, Sarah Thursday, and artist, Alyssandra Nighswonger. After six years of friendship and artistic crushing, this dream project came to life. Though the poems intentionally avoid the topic of romantic love, they deal with love and loss from family and inner personal struggle. Each of the seventeen poems has a custom papercut illustration, hand-cut and photographed for a 3-D effect.

Storage Chamber by Jeffery Martin

Author of ‘Weapon of Choice’ and the motivational quip book, ‘Jus Sayin,’ Jeffery Martin has penned another extraordinary book of prose. Borne of a deep soul and profound wisdom, Martin has gifted his readers with a beautiful new vision into the stirrings of his mind. Reading these works, I was filled with many “epiphanies,” while pondering questions without answers, as in the piece, titled, ‘Child.’ This book is for all people, for all that is diverse and for the underdog we pray to triumph. Jeffery Martin is steeped in his understanding of the tenor of his black history, the tenor of a heartless politics and subjugation of women and children. The malaise of a society which is doing yet one more round in inequity, is now being called to groggily awaken to these realities. While a people were enslaved and all women were made to keep silent, the punishment for secretly reading the written word was met with harsh punishment. Martin depicts the sheer magnitude in the power of words. Hence, the desire to keep the downtrodden stupefied in ignorance is plainly understood.“I truly do understand the importance of your ignorance, for in it you will never transcend mediocrity, will never stand amazed by what springs forth from your engaged magnificence” An odyssey for the mind, do not overlook the beautiful tributes to a mother, tender renderings of love and admiration for a woman within these pages. Through every day of stepping forward, then taking two steps back, Martin urges us to get moving in the business of living. –Brenda-Lee Ranta, author of A Soul Passenger

Moon of Many Petals (Cholla Needles press) by Cindy Rinne

Moon of Many Petals is a full-color novel in verse.

There’s a tapestry on the book cover, made of abstract patterns of blue—also embedding a bird and a dark figurine. This last must be female by the contour of her hairdo, by the shape of the dress she wears under a cape. She bends slightly, in a pose we might decode as pensive. She has things in her mind, therefore things to say.

She comes back on the title page. She begins the five chapters composing Cindy Rinne’s new novel in verse. Each appearance is different, and a different patchwork surrounds the shadow-girl. Once, her body is all made of butterflies. Then she grows golden wings parsed with turquoise stones. Later, enrobed in tender lilac, she looks the other way. Sometimes she haunts the foreground, sometimes she disappears in the distance. Her shape always overlaps a list of names, like those found on memorial walls. These are printed on a screen inside the Manzanar Visitor Center. As they part the chapters—forming the backdrop of Natsumi’s metamorphoses—they shift in size. They come close, wishing to be individually spelled, learned, recalled. They recede exposing their vertiginous quantity, their frightening infinity.

Manzanar? If you just flip the pages, jewel tones, soft textures, dancing shapes of the images constellating the text—the author’s own fiber art—suggests whimsicality, maybe a children story. True, as this narrative of evacuation, exile, confinement, prison, is re-told by the lightest of testimonies—an embryo, then fetus. An un-born baby. The tale is related ab utero, a womb its vantage point.

Concrete Paradise (Finishing Line Press) by Brian Dunlap

Brian Dunlap’s debut, Concrete Paradise, explores the intersection of race and place in Los Angeles. These 14 poems, as poet F. Douglas Brown says, have “street names [that] take personifications reminiscent of William Carlos Williams’ Patterson.” And as poet Mike “The Poet” Sonksen says, the book “is a love letter to Los Angeles but simultaneously it’s not afraid to take a strong, hard look at the landscape.”

Life After Manzanar (Heyday Books) by Heather C. Lindquist and Naomi Hirahara

From the editor of the award-winning Children of Manzanar, Heather C. Lindquist, and Edgar Award winner Naomi Hirahara comes a nuanced account of the “Resettlement”: the relatively unexamined period when ordinary people of Japanese ancestry, having been unjustly imprisoned during World War II, were finally released from custody. Given twenty-five dollars and a one-way bus ticket to make a new life, some ventured east to Denver and Chicago to start over, while others returned to Southern California only to face discrimination and an alarming scarcity of housing and jobs. Hirahara and Lindquist weave new and archival oral histories into an engaging narrative that illuminates the lives of former internees in the postwar era, both in struggle and unlikely triumph. Readers will appreciate the painstaking efforts that rebuilding required, and will feel inspired by the activism that led to redress and restitution—and that built a community that even now speaks out against other racist agendas.

Conversation With Gravel (Sadie Girl Press) by Sarah Thursday

Conversations with Gravel is a collection of poems about lovers, heartbreak, and coping with loss. “In Conversations with Gravel, Sarah Thursday dissects love affairs gone wrong with surgical precision. These remarkable poems spare no one. Thursday and her lovers each bear the responsibility and the sorrow. How to win while losing at love? With exquisite imagery and unflinching honesty, these poems show us how.” —Alexis Rhone Fancher, poetry editor, Cultural Weekly

Orange Lady (World Stage Press) by Erica Ayón

Orange Lady is a poetry collection that recounts the author’s experience as an immigrant growing up in South Central Los Angeles, where her family sold oranges on the street in order to survive. In adulthood, Ms. Ayón explores different facets of grief from not belonging in certain spaces, longing for a country she left long ago, and the loss of her father. The title itself stems from a moment when she was young, and a classmate called her, “Orange Lady” in front of the whole school after seeing her selling oranges. Although that moment initially caused her immense shame, it later motivated her to become more than her circumstances. These poems depict a journey that begins with recollections of being a street vendor to fading memories of Mexico and South Central Los Angeles, to reflections about a daughter’s relationship with her father. They delve into issues of poverty, cultural identity, and the many hardships faced by the immigrant community.

Small Wars, Little Revolutions (World Stage Press) by Alyssa Matuchniak

“How do we begin again? [Where] do we find such rebirth in ourselves? How many times must we burn before we are born again?” These are the questions that Alyssa Matuchniak’s debut poetry collection, Small Wars, Little Revolutions, asks and attempts to answer. A second-generation biracial woman, Matuchniak’s collection is one intent on uncovering and exploring the multiple fluctuating truths of a body—the truth of womanhood, of multiethnic heritage, of racial identity obscured and redefined by an American home. Here, we examine where a body’s story begins and ends, and begins again—how it perpetually manifests itself in fractured faith, in bisected racial identity, in the fraught yet wondrous beauty of femininity. In poems of womanhood, poems of body and multiraciality, and poems wrestling with an ever-changing faith in all things corporeal and spiritual, Matuchniak grapples with the self and all the ways in which a body is scrutinized, questioned, and bisected.

Dear Los Angeles: The City in Diaries and Letters, 1542 to 2018 (Random House) by David Kipen

The City of Angels has played a distinct role in the hearts, minds, and imaginations of millions of people, who see it as the ultimate symbol of the American Dream. David Kipen, a cultural historian and avid scholar of Los Angeles, has scoured libraries, archives, and private estates to assemble a kaleidoscopic view of a truly unique city.

From the Spanish missionary expeditions in the early 1500s to the Golden Age of Hollywood to the strange new world of social media, this collection is a slice of life in L.A. through the years. The pieces are arranged by date—January 1st to December 31st—featuring selections from different decades and centuries. What emerges is a vivid tapestry of insights, personal discoveries, and wry observations that together distill the essence of the city.

My Zócalo Heart (Finishing Line Press) by Mary Torregrossa

Marry Torregossa published My Zócalo Heart way back in January. Poet and young adult author Ron Koertge says about the poetry collection: “After I read a book of poems, I want them to ride along in the car with me or come by after dinner. Mary Torregrossa’s poems do just that. They’re about family photos, and the people next door and someone looking for work. At the end of one of my favorites in this collection, a child asks to leave the nightlight on. Well, these poems don’t need a nightlight. They are luminous all on their own.”

Los Angeles is…by Elisa Parhad

Los Angeles is taco trucks, tear pits, palm trees, days at the beach. This stylish primer for toddlers and savvy travelers alike brings the colorful and culturally rich city of Los Angeles to life.

John Woman (Grove Press) by Walter Mosley

L.A. native Walter Mosley published another book John Woman, a novel about history and its lasting impacts. Engaging with some of the most provocative ideas of recent intellectual history, John Woman is a novel about the way we tell stories, and whether the stories we tell have the power to change the world.

At twelve years old, Cornelius, the son of an Italian-American woman and an older black man from Mississippi named Herman, secretly takes over his father’s job at a silent film theater in New York’s East Village. Five years later, as Herman lives out his last days, he shares his wisdom with his son, explaining that the person who controls the narrative of history controls their own fate. After his father dies and his mother disappears, Cornelius sets about reinventing himself―as Professor John Woman, a man who will spread Herman’s teachings into the classrooms of his unorthodox southwestern university and beyond. But there are other individuals who are attempting to influence the narrative of John Woman, and who might know something about the facts of his hidden past.

 

L.A. Writers Releasing a Book in 2019

Heart Like a Window, Mouth Like a Cliff (Noemi Press, Spring) by Sara Borjas

Sara Borjas announced the publication of her debut poetry collection Heart Like a Window…late last year. Now, the Fresno born poet and L.A. residence’s book will finally be released early next year. Her debut collection is both a love song and a transgression, celebration and departure—a blunt yet lyric testament to what it means to want to flee the thing you need most. In poems that span the alfalfa field, to the kitchen, to the backyard garden or the local dive bar, Borjas writes to her hometown of Fresno. These poems are elegy to her family, and to herself, exploring the rich yet depleted soil of the back yard in which her father religiously grows tomatoes, the tangled roots of her Mexican-American identity, the legacy of having “twice inherited one language and lost another.”

BOAT/BURNED (Yes Yes Books) by Kelly Grace Thomas

For years Kelly Grace Thomas was fixture in the Los Ángeles literary community, reading her poems at events all across the Southland and working hard to inspire the next generation of poets with her work at Get Lit. In the middle of this year she departed L.A. for the Bay Area. However, next year Thomas will release a poetry collection. BOAT/BURNED from YesYes Books, examines the relationships one is forced to vessel, to family, to faith to femininity; compares the female form to boat.  It interrogates the ways we are taught to woman, questions the model that has been passed down, recounts what the body carries and how the body carries us.  It asks what happens when you outgrow both the love and loyalties you were raised to obey and set fire to old identities and beliefs.

This collection explores and echoes themes of: hunger, divorce and distance. Asks why we altar what is absent, how we allow silence to continue to wound. It navigates and interrogates outdated narratives through the role of gender and exposes the complex, often shameful, relationship to one’s body. It examines the ways women have reached outside themselves for power by perpetuating patriarchal structures.

Cocky (Unnamed Press) by Alex Espinoza

Earlier this year Alex Espinoza announced the publication of his third novel Cocky by Unnamed Press to be published next year. It’s a social and cultural history of cruising for sex in the LGBT community that examines how cruising relates to issues of technology, privacy, and power in societies around the world.

I’d Rather Be Lightning by Nancy Lynée Woo

Long Beach poet Nancy Lynée Woo announced earlier this year the title for her first full length poetry collection. Just one problem: Woo still needed to write the poems.

The Perishing (Counterpoint) by Natashia Deón

Part speculative fiction, part realism, L.A. novelist Natashia Deón’s second book is set in Los Ángeles. It’s about a young black woman who suddenly finds herself in 1930s Los Ángeles, and through flashes forwards and back in time comes to believe she may be immortal, only to find a love, and a city, worth dying for.

 

L.A. Writers Releasing a Book in 2020

Untitled by Bridgette Biaanca

The story goes that L.A. poet Bridgette Bianca walked into a bar, read some poems and poet and publisher of L.A. based Writ Large Press, Chiwan Choi, asked her on the spot if he could publish her manuscript. As a small press, Writ Large will be publishing Bianca’s book in early 2020. Her poems force the reader to confront the difficult and painful racists history and legacy of America from the point of view of a strong black woman.

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