Armchair/Shotgun performs our annual Brooklyn Lit Crawl radio drama. Live! On Stage! “With Sound Effects and Everything!”

It’s time for the Armchair/Shotgun Old-Timey Radio Hour (Or rather, Forty-Five Minutes…)! This time for Brooklyn Lit Crawl’s night of amazing literary activities, we’ll be delving into the The Lives of Harry Lime–the fabulous stories of the immortal character originally created in the motion picture, The Third Man. The episode? Pleasure Before Business! Because who doesn’t love THAT. So come enjoy an evening of politically incorrect fun (hey, it was the time period!) with us at 61 Local, starting at 7:15PM.

Our actors? Some of our talent from previous issues of Armchair/Shotgun of course!

Dolan Morgan is the author That’s When the Knives Come Down, a short story collection. He lives in Greenpoint and edits The Atlas Review.

J.E. Reich‘s fiction has appeared or is forthcoming in LIT Magazine, Armchair/Shotgun, Everyday Genius, Vol. 1 Brooklyn, gigantic sequins, FLAPPERHOUSE, and other publications. She was nominated for a Pushcart Prize in 2010 and 2012, and is a former writing fellow of the TENT: Encounters with Jewish Culture program. A Brooklyn resident, Reich is an editor for Medium, a contributor for Thought Catalog, the Huffington Post, and the Daily Dot, and is working on her first novel. Her novella, The Demon Room, published by Thought Catalog‘s e-book division, is out now.

Maribeth Theroux is a poet and performer and New Jersey resident. She has been on hiatus from her career in radio for just over a decade, having previously voiced the role of “Hank” in a radio drama that received an A- in a high school English class. She recently debuted the Getting to Know Show podcast with poet Todd Colby, and she’ll be reading at the New York City Poetry Festival this summer. Last fall she played Kelly Kapowski in Bayside! The Musical, a performance which called “notable.” She wrote 30 poems in April and is debating whether to write any more in May, June, etc.

Zachary White designs and draws parts of buildings sometimes, other times assists in large-scale sculpture projects, and is in general a dilettante and a collector of skills which are functionally obsolete. He is a member of several clubs, most of which he invented himself. His short fiction piece “The Story About My Coat” appeared in Issue 2 of Armchair/Shotgun. He lives in Brooklyn.