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Queer Grief Zine Issue One (Free Shipping)

Queer Grief Zine Issue One (Free Shipping)

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Overview

  • Handmade item
  • Materials: Uncoated paper, 350gsm cover, 170gsm inside
  • Favourited by: 130 people
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Description

This is the first issue of Queer Grief Zine, a periodical publication of art and writing about grief in the LGBTQIA+ community.

See below for contributor biographies and product details.

CONTRIBUTOR BIOGRAPHIES

Dean Atta is a poet from London, UK. His debut collection, I Am
Nobody’s Nigger, published by the Westbourne Press, was shortlisted
for the Polari First Book Prize. He was named as one of the most
influential LGBT people in the UK by the Independent on Sunday
Pink List. He has been commissioned to write poems for BBC
Radio 4, BBC World Service, Dazed & Confused, National Portrait
Gallery, Tate Britain and Tate Modern. He is currently working on
his second collection The Black Flamingo.

Jon Bellebono is an anthropology graduate currently working in
a library, who finds themselves occasionally writing. They’re also
part of the collective DIY Diaspora Punx, which runs Decolonise
Fest - the first UK DIY punk festival by and for punx of colour.
They’re interested in the intersection of being Asian and queer, the
anthropological value of trash reality TV shows, maintaining an
emo moody identity and decolonising and queering Earth.

Dylan Ce is a gay, nonbinary artist and writer. His digital art can be
seen @handsomeboypilot on Instagram. He is the editor of lgbt+
digital book and zine publisher Cutlines Press (www.cutlinespress.
com). He can be reached at curius.creature @gmail.com.

Jack Cooper is a gay man, and neuroscientist. He tries to impress
his arty friends with his science, and his sciency friends with his
poems. He finds inspiration in British mythology, his experiences
of gay youth, and his boyfriend. Schoolboys will seem all too familiar
to many readers. Though the poem’s subject and author were never
in love, they had a long history, unknown to others. He was unable
to grieve without evoking suspicion.

Eliza Goroya is a queer feminist writer, photographer, organiser.
You can follow her work at:
goroyesque.tumblr.com
facebook.com/Goroyesque
twitter.com/ElizaGoroya

Kiona HN is a femme lesbian artist, writer, and sometimes software
developer. In her work, she explores topics including challenging
historical narratives, representing femme4femme desire, and
exploring gender roles in queer contexts. Her own experience
factors strongly in her artwork and practice. She is from a rural US
community, and now lives in a big city in Europe. She likes eyeliner,
tattoos, and citrus fruit.

Joni Renee is an artist and writer from rural Oregon. Her work
has been shared on such diverse stages as The Moth in Portland,
the Segerstrom Center for the Performing Arts in Costa Mesa,
California, and the MacLaren Youth Correctional Facility in
Woodburn in partnership with the Morpheus Youth Project. Her
work explores themes of nature, family, and the body. She is best
known for lush accounts of intimate meals, loss, pastoral youth and
discovery, and queer identity.

Olivia Scott-Berry is a recent graduate based in South East London,
pursuing collagic methods of expression and argumentation in
various forms. She identifies as homoromantic asexual and is often
concerned to explore the nexus of queerness with other forms
of identity in her work. She has published poetry and short prose
pieces in student magazines, was a winner of the Creative Future
Literary Awards 2016, and is currently working on a novel.

Chithira Vijayakumar is a journalist and researcher who works
on issues of land, gender and decolonisation. They also work with
theatre as a medium for addressing oppression, violence, and trauma.
They magically appear wherever there is a high concentration of
queerness and/or dogs.

Devan Wells is the editor of Queer Grief Zine. Devan is a young
bisexual woman and the daughter of two lesbian mums and a
straight dad. She was inspired to create Queer Grief Zine through her
own experiences of grief following her dad’s death when she was
nine years old. She hopes that this zine will start discussions about,
and build community around, queer and queerspawn experiences
of grief.

PRODUCT DETAILS

Size: A5

No. of pages: 61

Colour printing throughout.

This is a not-for-profit publication. The price of the zine is used to cover the cost of printing, marketing and distributing the zine.

Shipping for this product is free.

Ships anywhere in the world.
This is the first issue of Queer Grief Zine, a periodical publication of art and writing about grief in the LGBTQIA+ community.

See below for contributor biographies and product details.

CONTRIBUTOR BIOGRAPHIES

Dean Atta is a poet from London, UK. His debut collection, I Am
Nobody’s Nigger, published by the Westbourne Press, was shortlisted
for the Polari First Book Prize. He was named as one of the most
influential LGBT people in the UK by the Independent on Sunday
Pink List. He has been commissioned to write poems for BBC
Radio 4, BBC World Service, Dazed & Confused, National Portrait
Gallery, Tate Britain and Tate Modern. He is currently working on
his second collection The Black Flamingo.

Jon Bellebono is an anthropology graduate currently working in
a library, who finds themselves occasionally writing. They’re also
part of the collective DIY Diaspora Punx, which runs Decolonise
Fest - the first UK DIY punk festival by and for punx of colour.
They’re interested in the intersection of being Asian and queer, the
anthropological value of trash reality TV shows, maintaining an
emo moody identity and decolonising and queering Earth.

Dylan Ce is a gay, nonbinary artist and writer. His digital art can be
seen @handsomeboypilot on Instagram. He is the editor of lgbt+
digital book and zine publisher Cutlines Press (www.cutlinespress.
com). He can be reached at curius.creature @gmail.com.

Jack Cooper is a gay man, and neuroscientist. He tries to impress
his arty friends with his science, and his sciency friends with his
poems. He finds inspiration in British mythology, his experiences
of gay youth, and his boyfriend. Schoolboys will seem all too familiar
to many readers. Though the poem’s subject and author were never
in love, they had a long history, unknown to others. He was unable
to grieve without evoking suspicion.

Eliza Goroya is a queer feminist writer, photographer, organiser.
You can follow her work at:
goroyesque.tumblr.com
facebook.com/Goroyesque
twitter.com/ElizaGoroya

Kiona HN is a femme lesbian artist, writer, and sometimes software
developer. In her work, she explores topics including challenging
historical narratives, representing femme4femme desire, and
exploring gender roles in queer contexts. Her own experience
factors strongly in her artwork and practice. She is from a rural US
community, and now lives in a big city in Europe. She likes eyeliner,
tattoos, and citrus fruit.

Joni Renee is an artist and writer from rural Oregon. Her work
has been shared on such diverse stages as The Moth in Portland,
the Segerstrom Center for the Performing Arts in Costa Mesa,
California, and the MacLaren Youth Correctional Facility in
Woodburn in partnership with the Morpheus Youth Project. Her
work explores themes of nature, family, and the body. She is best
known for lush accounts of intimate meals, loss, pastoral youth and
discovery, and queer identity.

Olivia Scott-Berry is a recent graduate based in South East London,
pursuing collagic methods of expression and argumentation in
various forms. She identifies as homoromantic asexual and is often
concerned to explore the nexus of queerness with other forms
of identity in her work. She has published poetry and short prose
pieces in student magazines, was a winner of the Creative Future
Literary Awards 2016, and is currently working on a novel.

Chithira Vijayakumar is a journalist and researcher who works
on issues of land, gender and decolonisation. They also work with
theatre as a medium for addressing oppression, violence, and trauma.
They magically appear wherever there is a high concentration of
queerness and/or dogs.

Devan Wells is the editor of Queer Grief Zine. Devan is a young
bisexual woman and the daughter of two lesbian mums and a
straight dad. She was inspired to create Queer Grief Zine through her
own experiences of grief following her dad’s death when she was
nine years old. She hopes that this zine will start discussions about,
and build community around, queer and queerspawn experiences
of grief.

PRODUCT DETAILS

Size: A5

No. of pages: 61

Colour printing throughout.

This is a not-for-profit publication. The price of the zine is used to cover the cost of printing, marketing and distributing the zine.

Shipping for this product is free.

Ships anywhere in the world.

Reviews

5 out of 5 stars (9)

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QueerGriefZine made this item with help from

  • A print shop, Watford, England
QueerGriefZine made this item with help from:
  • A print shop, Watford, England

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