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Rocky Mountain Revival

Rocky Mountain Revival is an Audio Art Journal. What does that mean? We are a haven for readers, writers, singers, storytellers, audio artists, listeners and dreamers; an oasis for story-thirsty wanderers; an island of freedom in an ocean of thought tyranny surrounded by sharks that feed on the imagination. And no, we are not exaggerating. We support all arts, though we have a focus on literature and music. Generally speaking, each episode features a special musical guest and short story, though we reserve all rights to deviate from that formula whenever we deem necessary.
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Now displaying: October, 2016
Oct 21, 2016

Daniel DiFranco lives in Philadelphia. He teaches high school English and music. He plays in a band. He likes short, clear sentences. He often throws in a longer clause to balance out the rhythm of a paragraph. His work has appeared in Smokelong Quarterly, LitroNY, Philadelphia Stories, The Molotov Cocktail, and other fine publications. He is a regular contributor at Geekadelphia.

Daniel will read for us today "When You Find Yourself at the Center of the Earth", which he scored and recorded himself. It’s a reprint from the Winter 2015 issue of Hypertrophic Press.

Those People is a collection of multi-instrumentalists who create songs that “take the listener on a sonic journey chock full of inventive vocal harmonies, interesting melody, and lyrical content,” (Jennifer Logue, Rock On Philly).

Oct 6, 2016

Jonathan Cardew is a short story writer and editor based in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. His short [and very short] fiction appears in Atticus ReviewSegueJellyfish Review, Microfiction Monday, Flash FrontierPeople Holding, among other places. He teaches writing at Milwaukee Area Technical College, where he also edits The Phoenix Literary and Arts Magazine. He is from a city in the north of England, known for its knives.

Make sure and stick around after the stories to hear two guys nerding out and making  Star Wars jokes.

"Pretend-Phoning" was first published in Spelk Fiction and “The Girl who had a TIE-fighter for a Nose” was first published in The Forge Literary Magazine.

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