Megan Roberts is the Sewanee Writers’ Conference administrator. A 2003 graduate of the University of the South, she is currently completing her MFA in fiction with the Sewanee School of Letters. She lives in Sewanee with her husband Haynes and daughter Millie.
Adam Latham, admissions and creative writing administrator of the Sewanee Writers' Conference, graduated from the University of the South in 2003 and attended the Conference as a Sewanee Scholar in fiction. He holds a master's degree in publishing from New York University, where he received the Oscar Dystel Fellowship. His publishing and marketing experience includes working as director of development for Folio Literary Management.
Amy Arthur's work has appeared in the Birmingham Poetry Review, Iron Horse Literary Review, and Mead Magazine. She is pursuing an MFA in poetry at Johns Hopkins University, where she also works as an editorial assistant for The Hopkins Review. During the summer she serves as Summer Director for the Sewanee Young Writers' Conference.
Sam Fox is an assistant at the Union Literary Agency in New York and previously served as an intern with The Paris Review. He is a 2012 graduate of the University of the South, where he worked on staff at the Sewanee School of Letters, the Sewanee Young Writers' Conference, and the University Writing Center.
Isabel Galbraith works for LivingSocial in Washington, DC. Her poems have appeared in FIELD, Birmingham Poetry Review, and The Sewanee Theological Review.
Daniel Groves is the author of The Lost Boys (VQR Poetry Series/University of Georgia Press, 2010). His poems have appeared in Paris Review, Yale Review, Poetry, and elsewhere.
Jonathan Bohr Heinen
Jonathan Bohr Heinen's writing has appeared in the Florida Review, Arroyo, and Cimarron Review. He teaches writing and publishing courses at the College of Charleston, where he is the managing editor of Crazyhorse.
Hastings Hensel is the author of Control Burn, which won the 2011 Iron Horse Literary Review Single-Author Contest. His poetry, book reviews, and non-fiction have appeared in Shenandoah, Gray's Sporting Journal, New South, 32 Poems, Cave Wall, and many other journals and magazines. He lives in Murrells Inlet, South Carolina, teaches at Coastal Carolina University, and is a regular feature writer for South Carolina Living and Coastal Isles magazines.
Nick McRae is the author of The Name Museum (C&R Press, 2013), which won the De Novo Poetry Prize, as well as two forthcoming chapbooks. He is the editor of the anthology Gathered: Contemporary Quaker Poets (Sundress Publications, 2013). His poems have appeared in Cincinnati Review, Hayden's Ferry Review, Linebreak, Measure, The Southern Review, and elsewhere.
Emilia Phillips is the author of Signaletics (University of Akron Press, 2013, Editor’s Choice for the 2012 Akron Poetry Prize) and two chapbooks. Her poetry appears in AGNI, Gulf Coast, Hayden’s Ferry Review, The Kenyon Review, Narrative, and elsewhere. She is a Chattanooga, Tennessee native now living in Richmond, Virginia.
Chris Poole is from Harrison, Tennessee and graduated from the University of the South in 2011 with a degree in English and Russian. He recently had a story published in the Fall 2012 issue of Waccamaw. He currently lives in Nashville, Tennessee and works as a librarian.
Melissa Range’s first book of poems, Horse and Rider (Texas Tech University Press, 2010), won the 2010 Walt McDonald Prize in Poetry. Her poems have appeared in 32 Poems, Image, New England Review, The Paris Review, and other journals. Originally from East Tennessee, she’s completing her PhD in English at the University of Missouri.
Jake Ricafrente is a PhD candidate and a Chancellor's Fellow at Texas Tech University. Recently, he served as a Rotary Foundation Fellow and Writer-in-Residence at the University of the Philippines. His poems have appeared in Best New Poets, Cincinnati Review, South Carolina Review, and elsewhere.
Adam Vines teaches at the University of Alabama at Birmingham and edits Birmingham Poetry Review. He has published poetry in North American Review, Greensboro Review, Cincinnati Review, Redivider, Sewanee Theological Review, and Poetry among others. His collection, The Coal Life (University of Arkansas Press, 2012), was a finalist for the 2011 Miller Williams Prize.
Caki Wilkinson teaches at Rhodes College. Her poems have appeared in The Atlantic, Poetry, Yale Review, and other journals. Her collection Circles Where the Head Should Be (UNT Press, 2011) won the 2010 Vassar Miller Prize.