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What Stirs

By Margaret Christakos
Categories: Poetry

Shortlisted for the 2009 Pat Lowther Award

Surreptitious breasts of the brain's inside, crammed with
reptilian lights, uv or incandescent, zoom lens for the purpose of
petalled heights. Sherry-Mary saw ...

You Only Live Twice

YOLT explores two artists’ lives before and after transitions: from female to male, and from near-dead to alive.

The unspoken promise was that in our second life we would become the question to every ...

Yesterday, at the Hotel Clarendon

By Nicole Brossard
Categories: Fiction

Nominated for a Governor General's Award for Translation

Yesterday, on my way back from the museum: my head is full of images of storms. A boundless sea of paintings and photographs. Other storms I build ...

3 Summers

By Lisa Robertson
Categories: Poetry

A grappling with time, form and embodiment.

Recite your poem to your aunt.
I threw myself to the ground.
Where were you in the night?
In a school among the pines.
What was the meaning of the dream?

Organs, ...

Jordan Scott

Jordan Scott is the author of Silt (2005), and from Coach House Books: blert (2008), Decomp (2013, a collaboration with Stephen Collis and the ecosphere of British Columbia), and Night & Ox (2016). His ...

Darren O'Donnell on What Kids Bring to the Party

By Coach House February 14, 2018

Jordan Tannahill

Jordan Tannahill is a playwright, director, and author. In 2016, he was described by the Toronto Star as being ‘widely celebrated as one of Canada’s most accomplished young playwrights, filmmakers, ...

Susannah M. Smith

Susannah M. Smith's short fiction and poetry have appeared in various literary magazines, including dANDelion, Event, Fireweed and The Antigonish Review. She is also a contributor to First Writes (Banff ...

On Creating Collaboration through Collage

By Coach House March 08, 2018



By Anais Barbeau-Lavalette
Translated by Rhonda Mullins
Categories: Fiction

Eighty-five years of art and history through the eyes of a woman who fled her family – as re-imagined by her granddaughter.

Anaïs Barbeau-Lavalette never knew her mother’s mother. Curious to understand ...