Electric Literature by T Cooper
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Synopsis

Electric Literature is just that, Electric - five great stories that grab you.

Our Summer 2009 debut anthology features the first published excerpt from Michael Cunningham's forthcoming novel. This issue also features new fiction by some of America's most innovative and important contemporary writers, including Jim Shepard, T Cooper, Lydia Millet, and Diana Wagman. The stories in Electric Literature are charged with wit, incident, and emotional gravity right from the first sentence.

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T Cooper is the author of the novels Lipshitz Six, Or Two Angry Blondes (Plume), and Some Of The Parts (Akashic Books).

Michael Cunningham is the author of the novels A Home at the End of the World, Flesh and Blood, The Hours, and Specimen Days. The Hours won the 1999 PEN Faulkner and Pulitzer prizes.

Lydia Millet's new collection of short stories, Love in Infant Monkeys, will be published in October by Soft Skull Press. She's the author of six novels, most recently How the Dead Dream (2008). Her 2002 novel My Happy Life won the PEN-USA Award for Fiction.

Jim Shepard is the author of six novels, including most recently Project X, and three story collections, including most recently Like You'd Understand, Anyway, which was nominated for the National Book Award and won The Story Prize.

Diana Wagman is a novelist and screenwriter. She has three published novels: Skin Deep (University Press of Mississippi, 1997); Spontaneous (St. Martin's Press, 2000) which won the 2001 USA PEN West Literary Award for Fiction; and BUMP (Carroll & Graf, 2003).
 

About T Cooper

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Michael Cunningham is the author of five novels, including By Nightfall, A Home at the End of the World, Flesh and Blood, The Hours (winner of the PEN/Faulkner Award and the Pulitzer Prize), and Specimen Days. He lives in New York.
 
Published June 1, 2009 by Electric Literature. 108 pages
Genres: Literature & Fiction. Fiction

Unrated Critic Reviews for Electric Literature

Pajiba

Of course this not to say that other journals don’t, but I’m not sure how many small lit outfits can afford to pay their writers $1000 per story and still be able to offer print editions.

Feb 19 2011 | Read Full Review of Electric Literature: #1

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