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Molly Fuller

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Books

About Me

Molly Fuller is the author of For Girls Forged by Lightning (All Nations Press) and two chapbooks, The Neighborhood Psycho Dreams of Love (Cutty Wren Press) and Tender the Body (Spare Change Press).  Her sequence Hold Your Breath was included in Nothing to Declare: A Guide to the Flash Sequence (Marie Alexander/White Pine Press).  Her prose poems and micro fictions have appeared in journals and anthologies including 94 Creations, 100 Word Story, Blue Earth Review, Crack the Spine, Dressing Room Poetry Journal, Hot Metal Bridge, Kestrel, MadHatLit, NANO Fiction, The Oklahoma Review, Potomac, Quickly, and Union Station Magazine. She has been recognized as a Finalist for the Key West Literary Seminar Emerging Writer Award and as a Semi-Finalist for The Florida Review’s Jeanne Leiby Memorial Chapbook Award.  Fuller is also the co-editor of the book Community Boundaries and Border Crossings: Critical Essays on Ethnic Women Writers and co-editor at The Raymond Carver Review. She received her MFA from Sarah Lawrence College and is currently a Teaching Fellow in the Literature program at Kent State University.

 

Published Work

For Girls Forged by Lightning
Prose and Other Poems

Forthcoming October 2017

Prose and Other Poems
All Nations Press

Community Boundaries and Border Crossings: Critical Essays on Ethnic Women Writers

2016

Community Boundaries and Border Crossings: Critical Essays on Ethnic Women Writers.

Kristen Lillvis and Robert Miltner, co-editors.  Maryland: Lexington Books (Rowman

and Littlefield): 2016.

Cultural Intersections of Native American History and Myth in N. Scott Momaday’s The Way

to Rainy Mountain

2015

“Cultural Intersections of Native American History and Myth in N. Scott Momaday’s The Way

to Rainy Mountain.”  With Robert Miltner. Ekphrasis in American Poetry: The Colonial Period to the 21st Century.  Sandra Lee Kleppe, Editor.  Newcastle upon Tyne, UK:  Cambridge Scholars, 2015. 161-183. 

The Trope of the Falling Hair in Zora Neale Hurston’s Their Eyes Were Watching God

2015

“The Trope of the Falling Hair in Zora Neale Hurston’s Their Eyes Were Watching God.” Atenea Revista 35.1 Dec-Jan 2015. 9-16.

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Get in Touch

Contact Molly Fuller regarding published work, readings, lectures, or any other inquires.

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Address:

Canton, Ohio

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