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About the Author
Jennifer Givhan, a National Endowment for the Arts and PEN/Rosenthal Emerging Voices fellow, is a Mexican American writer and activist from the Southwestern desert. She is the author of four full-length poetry collections: Landscape with Headless Mama (2015 Pleiades Editors' Prize), Protection Spell (2016 Miller Williams Poetry Prize Series edited by Billy Collins), Girl with Death Mask (2017 Blue Light Books Prize chosen by Ross Gay), and Rosa's Einstein (Camino Del Sol Poetry Series, 2019). Her honors include the Frost Place Latinx Scholarship, a National Latinx Writers' Conference Scholarship, the Lascaux Review Poetry Prize, Phoebe Journal's Greg Grummer Poetry Prize chosen by Monica Youn, the Pinch Poetry Prize chosen by Ada Limón, and ten Pushcart nominations. Her work has appeared in Best of the Net, Best New Poets, Poetry Daily, Verse Daily, Ploughshares, Poetry, TriQuarterly, Boston Review, AGNI, Crazyhorse, Witness, Southern Humanities Review, Missouri Review, and the Kenyon Review. Givhan holds a master's degree in English from California State University Fullerton and an MFA from Warren Wilson College, and she can be found discussing feminist motherhood at JenniferGivhan.com as well as on Facebook and Twitter @JennGivhan.
"A vivid, thought-provoking story that feels both intensely real and sublimely magical. I didn't realize how much I was craving a completely original story like this one!"-- "Mia Sheridan, New York Times bestselling author"
"A rocket-fueled, indigenous-culture inspired Mad Max--what a ride! Jennifer Givhan drives us through a hellish vision of our country's future by way of our ancestors' past. Fierce, wrenching, and written with a poet's eye for transformation and grace, inside this page-turner are the lessons the land may soon teach us. We ignore this 'fiction' at our peril."-- "Brando Skyhorse, author of The Madonnas of Echo Park and Take This Man"
"I worked with Jenn on this story, and was taken with her talent and strong, fresh voice. Calliope's mysterious, bittersweet journey is riveting, shocking, and full of heart."-- "Lynn Hightower, author of The Piper"
"Trinity Sight sucked me in, spun me around, and blew me away. This riveting tale set in a postapocalyptic wasteland is brimming with otherworldly adversaries who hold deadly grudges and mesmerizing travel companions who might prove to be just as dangerous."-- "Nicky Drayden, author of The Prey of Gods"
"A blinding light splits wide open the world as we know it, and so begins the quest for loved ones, for answers. Jennifer Givhan's Trinity Sight is a dystopic story, a page-turner but also poetically rich with emotion, memorable settings, and moving portrayals of the ancient people of New Mexico. A rewarding read, this novel keeps the reader engaged until the explosive end."-- "Lucrecia Guerrero, author of the award-winning novel Tree of Sighs"
"Trinity Sight, with its genre-bending brilliance, beguiling characters, and fearless heroine, is the most original, thought-provoking novel I've read in years. A blueprint for rebirth in the twenty-first century."-- "Alexis Rhone Fancher, poetry editor for Cultural Weekly and author of Enter Here and Junkie Wife"
"Trinity Sight is a much-needed twist on the postapocalyptic novel, at once action-packed and filled with thoughtful meditations on science, belief, story, and belonging. Givhan vividly brings to life Puebloan oral history and the fierce, fantastical beauty of the Southwest, in a timely reckoning for the destruction wrought upon our world."-- "Kim Fu, author of The Lost Girls of Camp Forevermore"
"A unique take on dystopian fiction, weaving the culture of Pueblo peoples into an adventurous, apocalyptic page-turner. Lyrical writing and exceptional plotting make this own voices novel highly recommended."-- "Booklist (starred review)"
"Brace yourself: The end of the world is coming. Or is it? A multilayered, Indigenous-inflected version of the apocalypse that resists predictability...Givhan's themes are complex and occasionally compete with the twists and turns of the plot for a reader's attention. Still, texture and nuance are rare among disaster narratives and are welcome here. A testament to the strength of women and girls with a side of philosophy, myth, and metaphysics."-- "Kirkus Reviews"