The Raymond Carver Review
The Raymond Carver Review is an annual peer-reviewed, digital journal that publishes the best critical work both from established and emerging Carver scholars worldwide.
The International Society
The International Raymond Carver Society is an organization that encourages the worldwide study of Carver's life and work by sponsoring sessions at conferences, organizing international meetings, and supporting the publication of materials related to Carver.
Robert Miltner, Kent State University, Stark firstname.lastname@example.org
Chad Wriglesworth, St. Jerome's University email@example.com
About the Raymond Carver Review
The Raymond Carver Review is an annual peer-reviewed, digital journal that publishes the best critical work both from established and emerging Carver scholars worldwide. Each issue includes a section of peer-reviewed essays, sometimes on special topics, supplemented by interviews, guest editor's essays, book reviews, and occasional special features.
Begun in conjunction with the International Raymond Carver Society, the Raymond Carver Review is produced by Carver scholars from devoting to promoting the study of this important and influential author. The international editorial and advisory board members who contribute to making the Raymond Carver Review available are located in the US, Canada, England, Israel, France, Switzerland, China, Puerto Rico, Ireland and Norway.
The Raymond Carver Review is edited by Robert Miltner at Kent State University at Stark, along with a team of associate editors: Chad Wriglesworth at St. Jerome’s University, Molly Fuller at Kent State University, Claire Fabre-Clark at University of Paris XII, and Kristen Lillvis at Marshall University. The website was designed and continues to be edited by Taylor Hatkoski at the University of Waterloo. The journal is produced in cooperation with the International Raymond Carver Society and is hosted jointly by St. Jerome’s University and Kent State University at Stark.
"Remember too, that little-used word that has just about dropped out of public and private usage: tenderness. It can't hurt. And that other word: soul -- call it spirit if you want, if it makes it any easier to claim the territory. Don't forget that either. Pay attention to the spirit of your words, your deeds. That's preparation enough. No more words."
| "Meditation on a Line from St. Teresa," Raymond Carver