Timothy E. G. Bartel is Assistant Professor of Literature at Houston Baptist University. His poems have recently appeared in Christianity and Literature, Curator, The Other Journal, Pilgrimage, Relief, Saint Katherine Review, and Windhover. Timothy's first collection of poems was The Martyr, The Grizzly, The Gold (Damascene 2012). His most recent chapbook is Arroyos: Sijo and Other Poems (Mariscat 2015). He lives in Texas with his family.
Paul J. Cella III, is a writer and producer living in Atlanta. A Colorado-born Georgian, he was a founding editor at Redstate.com and continues to edit the group blog What's Wrong with the World.
Thomas DeFreitas was born in Boston. He was graduated from the Boston Latin School, and attended the University of Massachusetts (Amherst) for three semesters. In the early 1990s, he was published in Mudfish. In 2012, his poem “Roxbury” appeared in Dappled Things. Two of his poems are slated for future publication in Plainsongs (Hastings College, Nebraska). More-than-semi-retired, Thomas DeFreitas lives in a suburb of Boston, where he writes, reads, drinks too much coffee, and is a lector at his parish.
Peter A. Huff is Director of Campus Ministry and Professor of Theology at the University of Mary. He has held endowed chairs at Xavier University and Centenary College of Louisiana and has also taught at Saint Anselm College and the University of Puget Sound. His books include The Voice of Vatican II and Allen Tate and the Catholic Revival.
Beth Impson received her Ph.D. in English from The University of Kansas and teaches literature and writing at Bryan College in Dayton, Tennessee. Her occasional reviews and articles have appeared in World Magazine and Touchstone: A Journal of Mere Christianity. She and her husband, Keiller, are the parents of five, the oldest and youngest of whom serve in the Navy, and grandparents of 14.
William Luse is the associate editor of The Christendom Review.
Millie Sweeny studied English Literature at Bryan College in Dayton, Tennessee. She is a part-time writing tutor, and a Southern transplant onto a farm in rural Oregon, where her writing is deeply influenced by the growth of produce and children.
William Walsh is the author of six books, including his most recent collection of poems, Lost In the White Ruins. He resides in Atlanta with his wife and three children, and when he is not writing and working as a private investigator, he enjoys high adventure camping, canoeing, and tennis.