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Marketing, Web, & Ops Team



Andrew Tye is an undergraduate at Princeton University studying Religion with a certificate in Creative Writing. He works at Nassau Literary Review as the project manager, in addition to being a contributing staff writer. When not living for televised drag competitions, he can be found reading, spending time with friends, or overanalyzing his and others’ birth charts.



Esther Lin was born in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, and lived in the United States as an undocumented immigrant for 21 years. Her poems have appeared in Copper Nickel, the Cortland Review, Crazyhorse, Drunken Boat, the Missouri Review Online, and Vinyl. She is a 2017-19 Wallace Stegner Fellow at Stanford University, and is the recipient of the Crab Orchard Review’s 2018 Richard Peterson Poetry Prize, the inaugural Undocupoets fellowship, and a Poets House Emerging Poets fellowship.



Jessica Seng, daughter of former refugees, is a Cambodian American writer from Tucson, Arizona. She is a junior at Stanford University studying Science, Technology, and Society and Creative Writing. She is interested in writing about being in diaspora and intergenerational trauma and healing. One her favorite places is Samrose Market (located in Tucson). She is excited to be part of the Adroit team.



Peter Fera was born in Los Angeles, but has spent most of his years in the Texas Hill Country. He is a current undergraduate student at the University of Pennsylvania, where he acts, writes, and studies literature among other things. His work has been recognized by Interlochen Review, the Scholastic Art and Writing Awards, and Voices de la Luna.


Katelyn Pan is a Californian native who has never gone surfing, except on the internet. The business manager of the Homestead Epitaph, she was recognized as Marketer of the Year by the NSPA in 2019 and her work has been published by the Journalism Education Association and Frontier literary magazine. In her free time, Katelyn likes to read Russian literature and expand her vast collection of (dented) hydroflasks.



Katrina Lee is a fourth-year undergraduate at the University of Chicago. Her prose has been recognized by the Scholastic Art and Writing Awards, and has appeared in the Marble Collection and Sliced Bread. When she isn’t working on a computer science project, she can be found making crosswords or arguing about en dashes in the Chicago Maroon newsroom.



Nadia Farjami is a junior in high school from Southern California. Her writing has been recognized by the National Scholastic Art & Writing Awards, the Nancy Thorp Poetry Contest, and the Los Angeles Youth Poet Laureate competition. Nadia is also a writer and editor for GLUE Magazine, a writer for Affinity Magazine, and a reader for Polyphony H.S.



Felix Lecocq is an undergraduate student at the University of Chicago, pursuing a double-major in English Language/Literature and Creative Writing. Felix’s poetry has been published by 3Elements Review, name and none, Ghost City Press, and is forthcoming from Glass: A Journal of Poetry. His nonfiction work has been published by Teen Vogue and Londnr Magazine.


Amelia Van Donsel is an undergraduate at Bard College studying poetry. Her work has been published and recognized internationally by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, Hollins University, the Claremont Review, among others. She serves as an editorial assistant for the renowned journal Conjunctions.


Becky Wolfson is a freshman at Brown University from Potomac, Maryland. Her work has been recognized by the Scholastic Art & Writing Awards, VerbalEyze Press, KidSpirit Magazine, and Moledro Magazine, among others.


Cindy Xie is a high school junior from Los Angeles, California. She holds a longtime love for reading, writing, and the power that words carry. In her free time, you can find her scribbling away at poetry and essays, playing music, or learning about science.


Eric Zhou is a sophomore Computer Science Major at UC Davis. When he’s not drowning under an ocean of homework, he’s either writing code for his app or writing prose for his books. He thinks people who pour their cereal before they pour their milk are weird. Retweet if you agree.