Marker


Hotel #5

Winter, 2019



Hotel available now; see here for orders.
                                



Isabel Galleymore, Two Poems
* ‘Spirit Human’
* ‘Are We There Yet?’

Aidan John Moffat, ‘Timeshare’
Georgia Haire, Two Poems
* ‘Washed Up’
* ‘Dark Meat
Hélène Frédérick, trans. Jacob Siefring,
‘Tooth & Nail’—A Credit History
John Divola, ‘As Far as I Could Get’
Ralf Webb, Two Poems
Ryunosuke Akutagawa
[芥川 龍之介―澄江堂主人]
,
trans. Ryan C.K. Choi,
* ‘In Karuizawa’ (circa 1925)
Carla Maliandi, trans. Frances Riddle, ‘vreadthecastlesbeautiful’
Jenny Hval, trans. Marjam Idriss, ‘The Lighthouse’
Noémi Lefebvre, trans. Natacha Lasorak & Sophie Lewis,
A conversation-for-two
‘Doubts about Debt’
John Holten & Jonathan Monk,
‘A Number of Points Randomly Connected...’
Rachel Kass, a poem called ‘Babi Yar’
Nicolette Polek, ‘The Rope Barrier’
Raul Guerrero, ‘Menu of the Future’
Daisy Lafarge,
* ‘throttle song’
* ‘nothingness is the scene of wild activity’
   (after Karen Barad)
Joshua Cohen, ‘(Nine Notes from) A Diary’
Jack Underwood, Three Poems
   (after Mascha Kaléko)
* ‘Lovesong for Mascha’
* ‘In Macha’s Room Plus Melancholy’
* ‘Last Song Mascha’
Stanley Schtinter, ‘We Have Come to Let You Out’
Looking for Brion Gysin in the last museum
Lucy Mercer,
* ‘Chirologia’
* ‘Divination’
* ‘Demiurge’
* ‘Zero’
Ariana Reines, a piece of ‘Miss St’s Hieroglyphic Suffering’
P. Adams Sitney, ‘The Narrative Voice of Moby Dick’
A distillation of Prof. Meanie’s discourse
John Saul, (On) ‘Not Being Leonardo Da Vinci’
Jeffrey Vallance, A scatological eschatology entitled ‘Holy Shit!’
Sophie Seita, an excerpt from a work-in-progress called ‘The Gracious Ones’
A philosophical ballet in pieces
Agustín Fernández Mallo & Pere Joan, trans. Thomas Bunstead,    
A sequence of squares and gutters called ‘That’s It?’
SJ Fowler & Iain Sinclair, ‘(After) Animal Drums’
& an epigram from Sandro Miller  






[Orders will also receive a copy of Mariana Pestana & Pedro Lino’s photo-essay A Casa Delessee here.]



Notes on Contributors (in order of appearance)

Sandro Miller is a photographer born in 1958 in Elgin, Illinois. Miller embraced the idea of making photographic portraits after seeing the work of Irving Penn at an early age. He began photographing in Chicago at the age of sixteen and has since devoted his thirty-plus-year career to creating expressive images from his elegant Ukrainian Village studio. With numerous award-winning commercial campaigns to his credit, Miller is also one of today’s foremost fine-art photographers. He has photographed many national advertising campaigns for a long alphabetical list of clients, including Adidas, Allstate Insurance, American Express, Anheuser-Busch, BMW, Champion, Coca-Cola, Dove, Gatorade, Honda, Milk, Microsoft, Miller/Coors, Motorola, Nike, Nikon, Pepsi, Pony, UPS and the US Army. In 2001 Sandro was invited by the Cuban government to photograph that country’s greatest national treasure—its athletes. This project was the first US-Cuban collaboration since the diplomatic and trade embargo was imposed in 1960. Sandro’s editorial work has been featured in Communication Arts, Details, Esquire, ESPN Magazine, Eyemazing, Forbes, GQ, Graphis, Newsweek, New York Magazine, The New Yorker, Russian Esquire, Stern, Time, Vibe, Wired and his photographs have been exhibited worldwide.

Isabel Galleymore’s work has featured in Poetry, Poetry Review and her first full collection, Significant Other, is forthcoming from Carcanet in 2019.

Aidan John Moffat, from Falkirk, Scotland, has been writing and recording music since 1996, with ten years at the front of Arab Strap, a few instrumental records as L. Pierre, some solo albums, and many collaborations. His 2011 album with Bill Wells, Everything’s Getting Older, won the inaugural Scottish Album Of The Year Award; his children’s book, The Lavender Blue Dress, was published in 2014 and he made a film about folk music with award-winning director Paul Fegan called Where You’re Meant To Be. He always wanted to live in Glasgow, and has done since 1999.

Georgia Haire is a PhD candidate currently based in London where she is researching false teeth and oral health in late twentieth century Britain. Her work has previously been published by For Every Year and If a Leaf Falls press.

Hélène Frédérick was born in Quebec and currently lives in Paris. After studying literature, she has been a bookseller and now works in publishing. She has written radio plays for Radio France and two novels at Éditions Verticales, La poupée de Kokoschka (2010) and Forêt contraire (2014), as well as a poetry collection in Montreal, Plans sauvages (2016). Her third novel, La nuit sauve, will be published in February 2019 also by Verticales.

Jacob Siefring is a writer and translator living in Ottawa, Ontario. His literary translations have been featured in BOMB, The White Review, Music & Literature, and many other reviews. His translations include two books by Pierre Senges: The Major Refutation (Contra Mundum, 2016) and Geometry in the Dust (Inside the Castle, 2019). He can be found online at bibliomanic.com. Siefring’s translations of Pierre Senges were published in Hotel #3.  

John Divola works primarily with photography and digital imaging. While he has approached a broad range of subjects he is currently moving through the landscape looking for the oscillating edge between the abstract and the specific. Since 1975, Divola’s work has been featured in more than seventy solo exhibitions in the United States, Japan, Europe, Mexico, and Australia, including Galerie Marquardt, Paris, 1990; Seibu Gallery, Tokyo, 1987; the University of New Mexico Art Museum, 1982; The Patricia Faure Gallery, Los Angeles, 2000; and Janet Borden Gallery, New York, 2001. Since 1973 his work has been included in more than two hundred group exhibitions in the United States, Europe, and Japan, including: Mirrors and Windows, The Museum of Modern Art (New York, New York, 1978); 1981 Biennial Exhibition, Whitney Museum of American Art (New York, New York. 1981); California Photography: Remaking Make-Believe, Museum of Modern Art (New York, New York. 1989); The Photographic Condition, The San Francisco Museum of Modern Art (San Francisco, California, 1995); Photo Binennale, Enschede (Obsessions. From Wunderkammer to Cyberspace), Rijksmuseum (Twenthe, Enchede, Netherlands, 1995); Made in California: Art, Image, and Identity 1900-2000, Los Angeles County Museum of Art (Los Angeles, California, 2000); Architecture Hot and Cold, The Museum of Modern Art (New York, New York, 2000); Los Angeles 1955-85, Centre Pompidou (Paris, 2006); The Conspiracy, Kunsthalle Bern (Bern, Switzerland, 2009); Surface Conditons: The Photographs of John Divola, Kunstverein (Freiburg, Germany, 2011); Whitney Biennial 2017, Whitney Museum of American Art (New York, New York, 2017). Among Divola’s Awards are Individual Artist Fellowships from the National Endowment for the Arts (1973, 1976, 1979, 1990), a John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Fellowship (1986), a Fintridge Foundation Fellowship (1998), a City of Los Angeles Artist Grant (1999) and a California Arts Council Individual Artist Fellowship (1998) Recent books include Continuity (Ram Publications; Smart Art Press, 1997), Isolated Houses (Nazraeli Press, 2000), Dogs Chasing My Car In The Desert (Nazraeli Press, 2004), Three Acts (Aperture, 2006), The Green of This Notebook (Nazraeli Press, 2009), As Far As I Could Get (Prestel, 2013) and Vandalism (Mack Books, 2018).

Ralf Webb is a writer based in London.

Ryūnosuke Akutagawa (1892-1927) was born in Tokyo, Japan and authored more than 300 works of fiction and non-fiction over the course of his lifetime including Rashōmon, The Spider’s Thread, Hell Screen, Kappa and In a Grove.

Ryan C.K. Choi lives in Honolulu, Hawaiʻi, where he was born and raised.

Carla Maliandi was born in Venezuela in 1976 but grew up in Argentina where she now lives. She is an award-winning playwright, theatre director, university lecturer and writer. She has written and directed five theatre plays, which were all staged in Buenos Aires as well as in different international theatre festivals. She has also co-written several other plays. She is part of the writers’ collective Rioplatensas, as part of which she directs a literary journal and a TV programme. The German Room, her début novel, was chosen by several critics as one of the best Argentinian books of 2017.

Frances Riddle was born in the US and now lives in Buenos Aires, where she works as a translator, writer and editor. Her book-length publications include A Simple Story by Leila Guerriero (New Directions, 2017); Bodies of Summer by Martín Felipe Castagnet (Dalkey Archive Press, 2017) and The Life and Deaths of Ethel Jurado (Hispabooks, 2017). Her translations, interviews, articles and reviews have appeared in The White Review, Asymptote, The Short Story Project, Palabras Errantes and The Argentina Independent, among others. The German Room is her second translation for Charco Press, following Slum Virgin by Gabriela Cabezón Cámara (2017).

Jenny Hval is a Norwegian musician and writer. Hval has honed an intellectual and uncompromising view of politics and sexuality in her prose as well as in records that include Blood Bitch (Sacred Bones, 2016); Apocalypse, Girl (Sacred Bones, 2015; and Innocence Is Kinky (Rune Grammofon, 2013). Paradise Rot (Verso, 2018) is the first of her books to appear in English.

Marjam Idriss, born 1992, grew up on Sola and Jåsund in Rogaland. She studied literature at Cambridge University and lives in London, where she works in a bookshop whilst working on her writing and translations. The Gospel According to Jannike (Gyldendal, 2017) is her first book.

Noémi Lefebvre lives in Lyon and is the author of four novels, all of which have garnered intense critical success: L’autoportrait bleu (2009), L’état des sentiments à l’âge adulte (2012), L’enfance politique (2015) and Poétique de l’emploi (2018). She is a regular contributor to the French investigative website Mediapart and the bilingual French-German review La mer gelée. Further to a PhD on the subject of music education and national identity in Germany and France, she became a political scientist at CERAT de Grenoble II Institute and now teaches research methodology for music postgraduates.

Sophie Lewis translates from French and Portuguese. She has translated Stendhal, Verne, Marcel Aymé, Violette Leduc, Emmanuelle Pagano, Olivia Rosenthal, Sheyla Smanioto and João Gilberto Noll, among others. In 2016 she co-founded Shadow Heroes, a workshops series for school students on aspects of translation: www.shadowheroes.org. Her translation of Emilie de Turckheim's novel Héloïse is Bald received the 2016 Scott Moncrieff Prize commendation and her translation of Noémi Lefebvre’s Blue Self-Portrait was shortlisted for the 2018 Republic of Consciousness Prize. She has also pursued a career in editing alongside translation and is currently fiction editor at the Folio Society.

Natacha Lasorak is a PhD student focusing on Indian literature written in English at the Ecole Normale Supérieure, Lyon. She passed the competitive examination for teaching English in France (agrégation) in 2015 and has taught French in Emmanuel College, Cambridge, I.I.T. Bombay and Alliance française, Delhi. She interned for the Institut français in Vienna and London.

John Holten’s first novel, The Readymades, was published in 2011 by Broken Dimanche Press, the ‘fictional’ art press he co-founded in Berlin in 2009. It was followed up by the novel Oslo, Norway in 2015. Holten has collaborated with many visual artists on texts and publications in recent years. He has been awarded Literature Bursaries from the Arts Council of Ireland, most recently in 2017. The Readymades is republished in Ireland by gorse editions and an excerpt was recently included in The Other Irish Tradition published by Dalkey Archive Press. See www.johnholten.com. Holten’s essay ‘The Future of Reading’ was published on the Hotel archive in 2017; it appears in the anthology 25 Rooms (Dostoyevsky Wannabe; Hotel, 2019). 

Jonathan Monk replays, recasts and re-examines seminal works of Conceptual and Minimal art by variously witty, ingenious and irreverent means. Through wall paintings, monochromes, ephemeral sculpture and photography he reflects on the tendency of contemporary art to devour references, simultaneously paying homage to figures such as Sol LeWitt, Ed Ruscha, Bruce Nauman and Lawrence Weiner, while demystifying the creative process. Monk is constantly asking ‘what next?’ His stainless steel series entitled Deflated Sculpture (2009) refigures Jeff Koon’s iconic balloon rabbit in various stages of collapse; letting the air out isn’t an act of iconoclasm so much as giving the original idea new life. So too Monk documented the period he lived in Los Angeles with a series of photographs titled None of the Buildings on Sunset Strip (1997–99), showing only the roads between buildings—a follow-up to Ed Ruscha’s artist book from 30 years before, All of the Buildings on Sunset Strip. But his conceptual configurations are also grounded in the personal: ‘what next?’ takes on a poignancy in the slide projection In Search of Gregory Peck (1997), where Monk brought together a collection of photographs taken by his late father in the 1950s, preceding him as a tourist in the US. Recent solo exhibitions include Vox, Montreal, Canada (2017); The Gallery at De Montfort University, Leicester, UK (2017); Kunsthaus Baselland, Muttenz, Switzerland (2016); Museo d’Arte Contemporanea di Roma, Rome, Italy (2015); Irish Museum of Modern Art (IMMA), Dublin, Ireland (2014); Kunstraum Dornbirn, Austria (2013); Palais de Tokyo and Musee d’Art Moderne, Paris, France (2008); and The Institute of Contemporary Art, London, UK (2005). His work has been included in many group exhibitions, including the Whitney Biennial (2006), the 50th and 53rd Venice Biennales (2003, 2009), Berlin Biennale (2001) and Taipei Biennial (2000). He was awarded the Prix du Quartier Des Bains, Geneva in 2012. Born in Leicester in 1969, Monk lives and works in Berlin.

John Saul is making the contribution from England to Dalkey Archive’s Best European Fiction 2018 and had work in Best British Short Stories 2016 (Salt Publishing). His short fiction has appeared in several anthologies and in four collections. A member of the European Literature Network, he lives in London. www.johnsaul.co.uk

Rachael Alexandra Kass is a New York-based poet with work recently featured in BOMB Magazine, Maudlin House and The Bombay Gin. Her first collection, Jewess in a Forest (& other poems) was published by Dostoyevsky Wannabe in the Autumn months of 2018. Follow Rachel on Twitter and Instagram, @rhamphoid.

Nicolette Polek is a writer living in Maryland. Her stories have been published by New York Tyrant, Hobart, Chicago Quarterly Review, Muumuu House and elsewhere.

Raul Guerrero, born 1945, Brawley, CA, creates paintings, sculptures, prints, drawings, artist’s books, photographs, and videotapes. He has forged an expansive, ever-evolving body of work that combines technical innovation; critiques of symbolic power; historical and literary references; and his personal perspective as an American of Mexican ancestry. From the mid 50s to 1960s, weekly family visits to Tijuana introduced him to a variety of Mexican folk arts and crafts as well as the popular tourist items. Exposure to Zapotec textiles, indigenous hand-painted pottery, blown glass from the interior of Mexico, and plaster of Paris replicas of da Vinci’s Last Supper, all provided an introduction to a visual and sensual world beyond the working class environment of post-war San Diego and its limited artistic and cultural offerings. At the same time, an incredible array of pop and sub-cultures were evolving in Southern California, particularly in Los Angeles: hot rod car-culture, pachucos, surfers, the beat generation, folk music, motorcycle gangs, and immigrants from Latin American and the Pacific Rim. The changing zeitgeist would influence Guerrero’s artistic work for years to come. Guerrero trained at the Chouinard Art Institute (BFA 1970). Guerrero has exhibited nationally and internationally in numerous solo and group shows at venues such as the Long Beach Museum of Art (1978), Museum of Contemporary Art San Diego (1998), and the CUE Art Foundation, New York (2010). He received an NEA Photography Fellowship in 1979, and was the first recipient of the San Diego Art Prize in 2006. He currently teaches in the Visual Art Department at the University of California, San Diego.

Daisy Lafarge is a writer, artist and editor based in Edinburgh. understudies for air was published by Sad Press Poetry in 2017. Daisy received an Eric Gregory Award in 2017, and was shortlisted for the 2018 Edwin Morgan Poetry Award. She is reviews editor at MAP, a commissioning and publishing project for artist-led production based in Glasgow.

Joshua Cohen was born in 1980 in Atlantic City. He has written novels—Book of Numbers, Moving Kings—short fiction—Four New Messages—and nonfiction for the New York Times, Harper’s Magazine, London Review of Books, n+1, and others. In 2017 he was named one of Granta’s “Best Young American Novelists.” He lives in New York City. 
 
Jack Underwood’s debut collection Happiness was published in 2015 by Faber & Faber. He is a senior lecturer in creative writing at Goldsmiths, University of London.

Stanley Schtinter is an artist, filmmaker and writer whose recent and forthcoming works include HOTEL BARDO, which Iain Sinclair has called “the last avant-garde anti-project at the end of time;” NIDDER, a piece Schtinter was commissioned to make by heritage landscape organisations in North Yorkshire (he in turn passed on the commission to a brotherhood of Sufi Islamic musicians: to write and record a concept album about the area in the aftermath of its nuclear obliteration); FUNERAL OF DIANA PRINCESS OF WALES 2.0: the artist’s word-for-word recreation of Princess Diana’s funeral in Salford in 2018, “bound to supplant the 1997 event in the mind of everyone who was there” (Anna Aslanyan). Schtinter is also the founder of the anti-record-label (anti-everything) PURGE.XXX and the Instagram-based death-cult, lonely6438. He programmes film internationally and acts as ‘keeper of the sacred flame’ at Close-Up Film Centre in London. He is CE, MD and RD at MUSEO DE LA BOMBA, D.O.D.I.H. (The Directory Of Did It Happen) and P.O.T.P.R.O.H.D.L. (Peasants of The People’s Republic of Hackney Defense League).

Lucy Mercer’s poems have been published in Poetry London, Poetry Review and The White Review amongst others. She was the winner of The White Review Poet’s Prize, 2017.

Ariana Reines is a poet, playwright, translator and astrologer. She is the author of the poetry books The Cow (2006), Coeur de Lion (2007), Mercury (2011) and the prizewinning play Telephone (2018). Her new collection, A Sand Book, will be published in 2019.

P. Adams Sitney is the author of Visionary Film, Modernist Montage, Vital Crises in Italian Cinema, Eyes Upside Down, and The Poetry of Cinema [all from Oxford University Press]. He edited The Film Culture Reader, The Essential Cinema, The Avant-Garde Film, The Gaze of Orpheus [essays by Maurice Blanchot] and Metaphors on Vision [by Stan Brakhage]. For more than thirty years he taught cinema and a course integrating the history of literature, the arts, and philosophy at Princeton University.

Jeffrey Vallance as born in 1955 in Redondo Beach, CA. In 1979, he received a B.A. from CSUN and in 1981 an M.F.A. from Otis. He lives and works in Los Angeles. His work blurs the lines between object making, installation, performance, curating and writing. Often his projects are site-specific such as burying a frozen chicken at a pet cemetery; traveling to Polynesia to research the myth of Tiki; having audiences with the king of Tonga, the queen and president of Palau and the presidents of Iceland; creating a Richard Nixon Museum; traveling to the Vatican to study Christian relics; installing an exhibit aboard a tugboat in Sweden; curating shows in the fabulous museums of Las Vegas, such as the Liberace and Clown Museum. In Lapland Vallance constructed a shamanic “magic drum,” In Orange County, Mr. Vallance curated the only art world exhibition of the Painter of Light entitled “Thomas Kinkade: Heaven on Earth.”  In 1983, he was host of MTV’s The Cutting Edge and appeared on NBC’s Late Night with David Letterman. In 2004, Vallance received the prestigious John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation award. In addition to exhibiting his artwork, Mr. Vallance has written for such publications and journals as Art issues, Artforum, L.A. Weekly, Juxtapoz, Frieze and Fortean Times. He has published over 10 books including: Blinky the Friendly Hen, The World of Jeffrey Vallance: Collected Writings 1978-1994, Christian Dinosaur, Art on the Rocks, Preserving America’s Cultural Heritage, Thomas Kinkade: Heaven on Earth, My Life with Dick, Relics and Reliquaries, The Vallance Bible and Rudis Tractus (Rough Drawing).

Sophie Seita is an interdisciplinary artist whose practice spans text- and research-based work, performances, lecture-performances, videos, and multimedia collaborations. Her work has been presented at the Royal Drawing School, New Hall Art Collection, Art Night 2018 (Oxo Tower, London), SAAS-Fee Summer Institute of Art, the Royal Academy, Bold Tendencies, the Arnolfini, La MaMa Galleria, Cité Internationale des Arts, Parasol Unit, Company Gallery, and elsewhere. She is the author of some art, poetry, and translation books, the forthcoming critical book Provisional Avant-Gardes (Stanford, 2019), and her edited reprint of The Blind Man (Ugly Duckling Presse, 2017) was named one of the Best Art Books of 2017 by The New York Times. She recently co-founded the queer-feminist performance collective GORGONIA, with events coming up at Raven Row in London.

Agustín Fernández Mallo was born in La Coruña in 1967, and is a qualified physicist. In 2000 he formulated a self-termed theory of ‘post-poetry,’ which explores connections between art and science and has been the principal focus in several prize-winning collections of poetry since then. The Nocilla Trilogy, published between 2006 and 2009, brought about an important shift in contemporary Spanish writing and paved the way for the birth of a new generation of authors, known as the ‘Nocilla Generation’. His long essay Postpoesía, hacia un nuevo paradigma was shortlisted for the Anagrama Essay Prize in 2009. In 2018 his essay Teoría de la basura (cultura, apropriacionismo y complejidad) was published, and in the same year his latest novel, Trilogía de la guerra (forthcoming from Fitzcarraldo Editions), won the Biblioteca Breve Prize.

Pere Joan was born on the isle of Mallorca, Spain in 1956. He made his debut together with Max in the 1970s (Baladas Urbanas, Muérdago) and wrote and drew comics for magazines such as Cairo, El Víbora, Cavall Fort and Viñetas. Among the series he created are Pasajero en Tránsito (1984), El cielo de septiembre (1987), La Lluvia blanca (Cairo, 1984) and Mi cabeza bajo el mar (1990), which he mostly self-published in books. Joan made Anás (1989) and Bit y Bat (1996, with Alex Fito) and is the co-editor (with Max) of the vanguardist comics Nosotros Somos los Muertos (2007) and 100 Pictogramas para un siglo (XX) (2014), and created an adaptation of Cristobal Serra’s Viaje a Cotiledonia (2015).

Thomas Bunstead is a writer and translator based in East Sussex, England. He has translated some of the leading Spanish-language writers working today, including Eduardo Halfon and Enrique Vila-Matas, and his own writing has appeared in publications such as >kill author, The Paris Review Daily, and The Times Literary Supplement. He is an editor at the literary translation journal In Other Words.

Steven J Fowler is a writer and artist who works in poetry, fiction, theatre, video, photography, visual art, sound art and performance. He has published seven collections of poetry, three of artworks, four of collaborative poetry plus volumes of selected essays and selected collaborations. He has been commissioned by Tate Modern, BBC Radio 3, Tate Britain, the London Sinfonietta, Wellcome Collection and Liverpool Biennial. He has been longlisted for the Forward Prize and been sent to Peru, Bangladesh, Iraq, Argentina, Georgia and other destinations by The British Council. He has read at festivals including Hay on Wye, Cervantino in Mexico, Berlin Literature Festival and Hay Xalapa. He was nominated for the White Review prize for Fiction in 2014 and has won awards from Arts Council England, Jerwood Charitable Foundation, Creative Scotland, Arts Council Ireland and multiple other funding bodies. His plays have been produced at Rich Mix, where he is associate artist, and his visual art has been exhibited at the V&A, Hardy Tree Gallery and Mile End Art Pavilion. He’s been translated into 27 languages and produced collaborations with over 90 artists. He is the founder and curator of The Enemies Project and Poem Brut as well as an editor at 3am magazine and executive editor at The European Review of Poetry,  Books and Culture (Versopolis). He is a lecturer in creative writing and english literature at Kingston University and teaches at Tate Modern, Poetry School and Photographer’s Gallery. He is the director of Writers’ Centre Kingston and European Poetry Festival. Fowler’s poems also appeared in Hotel #2.

Iain Sinclair is a British writer, documentarist, filmmaker, poet, flaneur, metropolitan prophet and urban shaman, keeper of lost cultures and futurologist.



Edited by Jon Auman, Thomas Chadwick & Dominic Jaeckle
Designed & Typeset by Niall Reynolds




2019





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Hotel is a magazine for new approaches to fiction, non fiction & poetry & features work from established & emerging talent. Hotel provides the space for experimental reflection on literature’s status as art & cultural mediator. The magazine is bi-annual, the online archive is updated periodically.

The paper Hotel is designed & typeset by Niall Reynolds
Hotel
is edited by Jon Auman, Thomas Chadwick & Dominic Jaeckle


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