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McSweeney's Issue 67 (McSweeney's Quarterly Concern)

Claire Boyle Dave Eggers

Mcsweeney's Literary Arts Fund

Fasten your seatbelts. Sound the alarm. Hot on the heels of the best-selling McSweeney’s 66 comes the latest issue of our nine-time National Magazine Award-finalist McSweeney’s Quarterly. Prepare yourself for McSweeney’s Issue 67.

Tear open this thrilling three-volume issue to find original stories by John Brandon and Eider Rodríguez; letters from Shelly Oria and Diana Spechler; a collection of poems by bus driver Sasha Pearl, composed on her lunch breaks (and introduced by Samantha Hunt); and so much more, all inside a series of interconnected cover illustrations by French artist Yann Le Bec that culminate in a standalone illustrated booklet. Steady yourself, readers—the time has come for another unforgettable issue of McSweeney’s Quarterly.

A three-time winner and nine-time finalist of the National Magazine Award for fiction, each issue of the quarterly is completely redesigned (there have been hardcovers and paperbacks, an issue with two spines, an issue with a magnetic binding, an issue that looked like a bundle of junk mail, and an issue that looked like a sweaty human head), but always brings you the very best in new literary fiction.

Author Bio
McSweeney’s Quarterly Concern began in 1998 as a literary journal that published only works rejected by other magazines. That rule was soon abandoned, and since then McSweeney’s has attracted some of the finest writers in the world, from George Saunders and Lydia Davis, to Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie and David Foster Wallace. Recent issues have featured work by Tommy Orange, Hanif Abdurraqib, Lisa Taddeo, Mimi Lok, and Lesley Nneka Arimah. At the same time, the journal continues to be a major home for new and unpublished writers; we’re committed to publishing exciting fiction regardless of pedigree.