Ella Kruglyanskaya, Arm Wrestling on Scarf, 2013
Guernica is back with another round of special issues this year, which means another year of paying contributors for in-depth looks at important topics. Help us celebrate with Guernica’s pop-up fundraiser and launch party! And because we bring you these special issues for free (but pay the writers), we thought we’d double up with a special pop-up fundraiser and launch party to help make it all possible.
And so we hope you’ll join us on Monday, March 16th at The Diamond Bar (43 Franklin St. Brooklyn, NY 11222) for drinks, shuffleboard, dogs, good cheer, a reading (and tarot readings!) from Alexander Chee, and a general good time. Not to mention that we’ll be raffling off goodies from Coffee House Press, Riverhead Books, ECCO, Graywolf Press, McSweeneys and Harper Perennial.
Scroll down to buy tickets!
Monday, March 16
The Diamond, 43 Franklin St. Brooklyn, NY 11222
7PM – Until
$25 General Admission. Gets you a free drinks (beer or wine), plus a copy of the Guernica Annual (or a mug or tote if you already have a copy).
$50 Donor Ticket. Maybe you got a nice tax return and want to put your money to good use, maybe you just really love Guernica and want to make even more possible– no matter the reason, we’re glad to have you!
Can’t come? We get it. As an international magazine we know we’ve got friends in all places. Consider making a donation to Guernica and you’ll be at the party in spirit.
About our special Boundaries of Gender issue:
If the shoe fits, can anyone wear it? What does it mean to occupy one gender or another? Is there a space in between? In this special issue, Guernica explores the boundaries of gender. Author Maggie Nelson (Bluets, The Argonauts) discusses queer family making and anticipating of the birth of a son with her fluidly gendered partner. Alexander Chee (Edinburgh) considers his first time in drag and how the performance shed light on the experience of femininity. Benjamin Percy tells about his visit to “Man Camp.” Laxmi Tripathi introduces readers to the Hijra community, the members of India’s “third gender.” More features, fiction, poetry, and interviews interrogate gender fluidity and rigidity around the world.