Camilla Gibb lives somewhere between the Annex and Rosedale. She is the author of Sweetness in the Belly (Doubleday, 2005)—short-listed for the Giller Prize and winner of the 2006 Trillium Book Award—The Petty Details of So-and-so’s Life (Doubleday, 2002), and Mouthing the Words (Pedlar, 1999), which won the 2000 Toronto Book Award. She appeared on The Taddle Creek Album, and she has contributed to the magazine since 2000. Last updated Christmas, 2007.
Sarah Gilbert teaches in the English department at Dawson College, in Montreal. Last updated winter, 2017–2018.
Katarina Gligorijevic is a Toronto-based writer and film producer whose non-fiction has been published in The Antigonish Review, the anthologies The State of the Arts and The Edible City, and various other print and online film publications. Last updated summer, 2021.
Nancy Gobatto lives in North York. Her work has appeared in Zygote, Kiss Machine, and the Green Tricycle. She is working on a Ph.D. in women’s studies and is supposed to be writing about Anaïs Nin. Last updated Christmas, 2003.
Dina Goldstein is an award-winning photographer living in Vancouver. Her work has appeared in numerous magazines and newspapers. Last updated summer, 2010.
Catherine Graham is the author of the poetry collection Her Red Hair Rises with the Wings of Insects. She teaches creative writing at the University of Toronto School of Continuing Studies. Last updated winter, 2014–2015.
Kristi-Ly Green lives in Christie-Ossington. Her book of short stories, Nits (Exile, 2000), was short-listed for the 2001 ReLit Awards. Her work has appeared in Exile, the Scrivener, Fireweed, the New Quarterly, and Room of One’s Own, the anthologies The IV Lounge Reader (Insomniac, 2001) and Young Bloods (Exile, 2001), and a Mexican collection of Canadian short stories in Spanish. Last updated summer, 2006.
Katia Grubisic lives in Montreal. She is a writer, editor, and translator whose work has appeared in the Globe and Mail, Grain, and the Fiddlehead. Her poetry collection, What If Red Ran Out (Goose Lane, 2008), was a finalist for the A. M. Klein Prize for Poetry and won the Gerald Lampert Memorial Award. Last updated Christmas, 2010.
Jason Guriel’s new book, The Pigheaded Soul: Essays and Reviews on Poetry and Culture, is forthcoming in 2013. Last updated winter, 2012–2013.
Louise Bernice Halfe, also known by her Cree name, Sky Dancer, lives in Saskatoon, and served as the Saskatchewan poet laureate for two years. She was raised on Saddle Lake Reserve and attended Blue Quills Indian Residential School. Her latest book is Burning in this Midnight Dream. Last updated summer, 2017.
John Hansen is a very occasional writer and an even more occasional artist. He lives in Saint John, New Brunswick. Last updated spring, 2022.
Eleri Mai Harris is a journalist, cartoonist, editor, originally from Hobart, Tasmania. She is an M.F.A. graduate of the Center for Cartoon Studies, in Vermont, as well as a history nerd and lover of trains, old maps, and all kinds of exploration. She lives in Canberra, Australia. Last updated winter, 2015–2016.
Julie Hartley lives in York. Her poetry has appeared in the Antigonish Review, CV2, This Magazine, and Event, and she was a 2010 winner of the Leeds Peace Poetry competition, in England. She also runs the Centauri Summer Arts Camp. Last updated summer 2011.
Beatriz Hausner lives in Little Italy. Born in Chile, she is the translator of twenty-five titles of poetry, fiction, and children’s literature, principally from Spanish to English. Last updated summer, 2005.
Previously last seen on Queen Street West, in 2004, Aaron Hawco was most recently spotted by Taddle Creek on Queen Street East, in 2014. He is no longer a photographer, but has met with success in new and different areas. Still, he always will be the magazine’s founding photo editor, a position he held from 1997 to 1999. Last updated winter, 2014–2015.
Ron Hawkins lives in Parkdale. His stories have appeared in Repair and Stand Up 8. He is member of the Lowest of the Low and a former member of Ron Hawkins and the Rusty Nails, as well as a solo artist in his own right. Last updated summer, 2002.
Jeet Heer is a cultural journalist and academic whose work has appeared in numerous publications. He lives in Saskatchewan and co-edits the Gasoline Alley reprint series Walt and Skeezix. Last updated winter, 2012–2013.
Sara Heinonen lives in Danforth Village. Her stories have appeared in a number of journals, including Event, Grain, and the Fiddlehead. Her first collection will be published by Mansfield in 2013. Last updated winter, 2012–2013.
Lee Henderson lives in Victoria. He is the author of the novels The Man Game and The Road Narrows as You Go, and the collection The Broken Record Technique. Last updated summer, 2017.
Gilbert Hernandez, along with his brother Jaime, has been creating Love and Rockets comics for more than thirty years, and will continue to do so come hell or high water. Last updated summer, 2016.
Ryan Heshka’s work has appeared in publications and galleries across North America and Europe. He is the creator of the comic Mean Girls Club. He lives in Vancouver. Last updated winter, 2015–2016.
Victoria Hetherington is the author of the novel Mooncalves. Her second novel, Heartworms, is forthcoming, in 2022. Last updated winter, 2020–2021.
Sheila Heti lives somewhere in Toronto, apparently. She’s so hard to keep track of. Her short story collection, The Middle Stories (Anansi, 2001), has been translated into four languages, published in the U.S. by McSweeney’s in 2002, and hailed by the Globe and Mail as “stylish genius.” Her latest book is Ticknor (Anansi, 2005). Her work has been published in Toronto Life, Blood & Aphorisms, This, and McSweeney’s. Last updated summer, 2006.
Tom Hicken is an editorial and news photographer studying photojournalism. Last updated winter, 2012–2013.
Heather Hogan is a fiction writer and editor living in Toronto. Last updated winter, 2012–2013.
Alfred Holden is a former staff reporter and editor for the Toronto Star. His City Building column first appeared in the Annex Gleaner newspaper in 1995, and began appearing in feature form in Taddle Creek in 1997. He contributed to the books Concrete Toronto and uTOpia: Towards a New Toronto. His Christmas, 2000, Taddle Creek feature, “The Streamlined Man,” was nominated for a National Magazine Award, and he was awarded a Heritage Toronto commendation for his work in Taddle Creek and elsewhere. Last updated fall, 2022.
Stevie Howell has written poetry appearing in Descant, Eighteen Bridges, Hazlitt, Maisonneuve, and the Walrus. Her first collection, [Sharps], was published in 2014. Last updated summer, 2015.
Joanne Huffa lives in Parkdale. She is a writer, music freak, and lover of zines, and was once known for her presence at a Toronto alternative weekly. Her writing has appeared in Kiss Machine, Eye Weekly, and Exclaim!. She writes short stories, but feels more comfortable talking about other people. Last updated Christmas, 2009.
Kerri Huffman’s Her poetry and fiction have appeared in various journals, including the Fiddlehead, the Cormorant, Contemporary Verse 2, the Hart House Review, Broken Pencil, and Kiss Machine. She is the magazine’s founding associate editor, a position she held from 1997 to 2002. Last updated fall, 2022.
Alan Hunt now lives in Georgetown, Ontario, after a decade in Toronto. His comics have appeared in the Toronto Star and the Annex Gleaner, and his strip, Maciek and Fiona, an ongoing story about a day in the life of a disintegrating relationship, enjoyed a four-year run in Exclaim! Last updated Christmas, 2002.
Rose Hunter is a former resident of Australia and Toronto, and currently resides in Puerto Vallarta, Mexico. Her work has appeared in Word Riot, Juked, Storyglossia, and the Barcelona Review. She is also the editor of the online poetry journal YB. Her first published work appeared in the Christmas, 2002, issue of Taddle Creek. Last updated Christmas, 2009.
Christopher Hutsul is a writer and artist living in Parkdale. He is a former staff writer for the Toronto Star, where he regularly contributed drawings and comics, in addition to features and news stories. His comic strip, Dunk McDougall and His Li’l Buddy James, ran in Eye Weekly from 2000 to 2002. Last updated summer, 2006.