"Well Behaved" - Antioch Review, Forthcoming
"Animal Rhetoric" - Prairie Schooner, Oct. 2017
"Runway" - Alaska Quarterly Review, Sep. 2017
"Another Washington" - Wigleaf, Feb. 2017
Finalist for Glimmer Train Very Short Fiction Award 2015
"Blood Oath" - Knee Jerk Magazine, Apr. 2016
"'Terrorism has warped the way we hear Arabic" - The Washington Post, Apr. 2016
Syndicated on: Chicago Tribune, The Daily News, The News Tribune, Newsday, Pittsburgh Post-Gazette, The Press Democrat, Watertown Daily Times, Buenos Aires Herald, and Republika (Indonesia)
"Cashmere" - Necessary Fiction, Feb. 2016
"The 12 Steps (Of Making Amends to a Dog)" - SmokeLong Quarterly, Aug. 2015
"Variations on a Dying Swan" - Women Arts Quarterly 4.1, Jan. 2014
"The Pygmy Queen" - Nimrod Awards 33, 2011
Honorable Mention for the Henfield Prize and the Katherine Anne Porter Prize in Fiction.
"When I was nine, my aunt Jane lost her way and came to live with us. My mother said she lost her way because she had a broken heart—there was some man in New Mexico. My father said she'd been lost before that. Still, he agreed D.C. would be a good place for her because of the jobs. But Jane wasn't interested in looking for a job. What she was interested in was her broken heart."
- "Another Washington" on Wigleaf
"Will it make us feel safer if the world’s 300 million native Arabic speakers stop having natural conversations in airports and other public settings? I don’t think so. I think we need to hear Arabic in exactly these settings. It’s the only way that we’ll begin to associate the language with its manifold, nuanced meanings, rather than its limited, extremist ones."
- "Terrorism has warped the way we hear Arabic"
Caitlin Kindervatter-Clark "balances humor and grief the way a skilled bartender mixes a drink; she makes the complex look easy. '12 Steps' is funny without being trivial, sad but not overwhelmingly so, intelligent but not pretentious, casually pretty (a tough trick to pull off). Her story could easily fall into despair, but the hope is too strong. The writing is too strong."
- E.A. Aymar on SmokeLong Quarterly