Published Works


“Going Home,” Notre Dame Review (forthcoming, print)

“Alt Gratitude List: What Might Have Been If I’d Never Left Chicago’s Suburbs,” Journal of Creative Compressed Arts,” October 2017. (online)

“Mr. Chips and the Mango-Tango Mother Ship,” Lascaux Review, Reprint Issue (online)

“A Perfectly Good Husband,” Crack the Spine, 216 (May 24, 2017). (online)

“Irish Lessons,” Beloit Fiction Journal, 30 (Spring 2017). (print)

“Reduced Circumstances,” Alaska Quarterly Review 33:4 (Winter 2017). (print)

“Mr. Chips and the Mango-Tango Mother Ship,” 34th Parallel Magazine, 36 (Fall 2016). (print)

“Love in the Age of Global Warming,” Defenestration, December 2016. (online)

“Marrying Money,” Storyteller, 2016 Issue (print).

“Thursday Night in a Transvestite Truckers’ Bar in Michigan,” Albuquerque Arts, 2010. (online)


Creative Nonfiction

“General Grant Wore a Pink Dress,” Fourth Genre (forthcoming in print).

“Rough (Draft) Sex, or, Fifty Shades of Impossible,” Gargoyle (forthcoming).


“A Camaraderie Only Cold Can Produce,” Storyteller 2016. (print)

“A Porcupine’s Revenge,” Minetta Review, Spring 2017. (online)

“Fifteen” and “Faceless Women,” S/tick, Issue 3.4. (online)


Finalist, Bellingham Review, Annual Annie Dillard Award for Creative Nonfiction, 2017

Finalist, Fourth Genre, Annual Steinberg Essay Contest, 2017

Honorable Mention, Glimmer Train, April/May Fiction Open, 2016

Participant, Tucson Festival of Books Masters’ Workshop, 2016

Second Place, Southwest Authors’ Association 2016 Poetry Contest


After graduating from 28th grade at the University of Michigan, Alice Hatcher turned her attention from footnotes to fiction, and has since published short stories, creative nonfiction and poetry. To the immense relief of everyone who knows her, she has just completed the 3,475th draft of her first novel and is calling it done. To their great distress, she has just started her second novel and is already wandering around her house in that bathrobe. Anyone who knows anyone who might be dating a third cousin of a literary agent (or just having beers or coffee with that agent) should feel free to get in touch. 



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