Suzanne Vincent is the editor-in-chief of Flash Fiction Online. That’s what people think anyway. Actually, she’s really a pretty ordinary middle-aged woman packing a few extra pounds and a few more gray hairs than she’s comfortable with. As a writer, she leans toward the fantasy spectrum, though much of what she writes is difficult to classify. Slipstream? Isn’t that where we stick stories when we just can’t figure out where else they go? Suzanne’s first professional publication was right here at FFO, published before she joined the staff: “I Speak the Master’s Will,” — a story she’s still very proud of. While she doesn’t actually have time to blog anymore, she once did. You can still read her ancient posts on writing at The Slushpile Avalanche. Suzanne keeps a house full of kids (3), a husband (1), and pets (too many to number) in Utah, USA. Yes, she’s a Mormon. No, there isn’t another wife. Mormons haven’t actually practiced polygamy since the 1890s. Too bad. She’d love to have another woman around to wash dishes and do laundry.
Leslianne Wilder has lived and studied on three different continents. Her prose has appeared in Shock Totem, Beneath Ceaseless Skies, and One Buck Horror, and her poetry has crawled out into the sunlight at Strange Horizons. To date, she has never had to abandon any magical clothing in exchange for freedom, but she doesn’t like to make predictions about the future.
Aimee Picchi is a journalist by day and science-fiction and fantasy writer by night. Her short fiction has been published in Podcastle, Fireside Magazine, Flash Fiction Online, and Daily Science Fiction, among other fine publications. In 2021, her short story “Advanced Word Problems in Portal Math” was a finalist for the Nebula award. She’s a graduate of Viable Paradise and a former classical musician. She lives in Burlington, Vermont with her family. You can find her online at aimeepicchi.com or on Twitter at @aimeepicchi.
Jennifer Campbell-Hicks is a writer, journalist, wife, mother and lifelong fan of science fiction and fantasy who lives in Colorado. As a young child, she couldn’t figure out where the stars went during the day and came to the very rational conclusion that a man out there somewhere must keep them safe in a box. Her fiction has appeared in venues including Daily Science Fiction, Fireside Magazine, and Intergalactic Medicine Show. She blogs at jennifercampbellhicks.blogspot.com