Kendra Sullivan is a writer, publisher, artist, and boat-maker living in Brooklyn. She works at the Center for the Humanities at the CUNY Graduate Center, running the Mellon Seminar in Public Engagement and Collaborative Research; publishing Lost & Found: The CUNY Poetics Archive Initiative; and organizing The Annual CUNY Chapbook Festival, among myriad other public programs and scholarly initiatives. Her writing has recently appeared in BOMB, F.R. DAVID, and Martha Rosler’s Gar(b)age Sale Standard, and her artwork has been exhibited at the Boston Center for the Arts, MassMoCA, and The Carpenter Center for Visual Arts at Harvard University (forthcoming). Her curatorial projects include: Sea Worthy (2011), Ed Sanders: Seeking the Glyph (2015), and Accompaniment (2015), for which she was recipient of an award from Graham Foundation for Advanced Studies in Fine Arts. She has performed her own works at the Banff Centre, Dexter Sinister, and tenletters, Glasgow; and as part of Robert Ashley’s The Trail of Anne Opie Wehrer at the Whitney Biennial in 2014. She is a member of the art and boat-building collective Mare Liberum and co-founder of the Sunview Luncheonette, a community space for art and politics run out of a stopped-in-time diner in Greenpoint, Brooklyn.