There’s an untold story behind every woman.
This is a vignette-style epistolary piece that relies on several different narratives to reflect on what it means to be a poet.
These are two poems that reflect back on our younger selves.
No one told Liz journalism was going to be hard. It’s not until after she’s fired from her job that she comes face-to-face with a groundbreaking story, but it may be her last.
How are you feeling tonight, stranger?
Birthdays can be hard when you lose a loved one. But how much harder does it become when you have to remember that loss for seven hundred years?
Read as the loud bang coming from outside sparks a dreadful thought at the young hours of the night.
“Her, An Indian Girl” reaches out to girls who may feel low about their appearance or features. It teaches her to love how she looks and how she has been crafted.
A linguistic perspective of the popular superhero dilemma: If you were a superhero and could have any superpower, which would you choose?
This is a personal essay about the unexpected whirlwind of bonding with strangers, inspired by a conversation that I had with my professor when I was studying abroad in Italy a few summers ago.
A short story about code switching and living between two worlds.
A college freshman arrives on campus with her loyal guide dog. Whispers from the trees lead her to question her purpose: will she be an advocate or a bystander?
I wrote this piece to reflect on my favorite tradition every year– my family’s Christmas Eve dinners, which demonstrates my multi-cultural background through the food that we eat.
A series of poems offer a small window into a passionate and debilitating relationship, of which our narrator discloses the intricacies and afflictions of the love she endured.
We wrote two poems about our relationship to our residing borough, Queens. (Lilly is a lifelong native and Toni moved to Astoria five years ago.)