Kevin Wilson is the author of the collection, Tunneling to the Center of the Earth (Ecco/Harper Perennial, 2009), which received an Alex Award from the American Library Association and the Shirley Jackson Award, and a novel, The Family Fang (Ecco, 2011). His fiction has appeared in Ploughshares, Tin House, One Story, Cincinnati Review, and elsewhere, and has appeared in four volumes of the New Stories from the South: The Years Best anthology as well as The PEN/O. Henry Prize Stories 2012. He has received fellowships from the MacDowell Colony, Yaddo, and the KHN Center for the Arts. He lives in Sewanee, Tennessee, with his wife, the poet Leigh Anne Couch, and his sons, Griff and Patch, where he is an Assistant Professor in the English Department at the University of the South.
Genres: Literary Fiction
Kevin Wilson recommends
The Wonder Bread Summer (2013)
Jessica Anya Blau
"A fearless writer, capable of anything and everything."
I Am Having So Much Fun Here Without You (2014)
"A moving, complicated, big-hearted novel."
Our Short History (2017)
"Our Short History is a novel that will reverberate in your heart long after you finish it."
Rabbit Cake (2017)
"Annie Hartnett's Rabbit Cake is fantastically original...With this novel, she's become one of my favorite writers."
"Sycamore is an amazing showcase for Bryn Chancellor's great talent, the way she allows each of the various characters to shine on their own, but connects them with such subtlety that their light forms a constellation that maps out the grief, the regrets, and the strength of an entire community. This is a powerful debut novel, one without flaw, and it will slay you."
The Ready-Made Thief (2017)
"Augustus Rose shows that he has one of the steadiest hands in fiction Rose has crafted something memorable, crackling with energy, a truly wonderful tale."
What You Don't Know About Charlie Outlaw (2018)
"In What You Don't Know About Charlie Outlaw, Leah Stewart displays such an amazing range as a writer, balancing intensity and suspense alongside deep introspection and then shifting to reveal such precise comic timing. She has a keen eye for the details that most of us would miss, presenting a clear vision of the absurdity of fame and the characters who struggle to live with and without it. And holding it all together is Stewart's unique understanding of what it is to be human, which always gives way to something perfect and true."
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