Our monthly reading series, the Process, welcomes three local writers: Kim Fu, D.A. Navoti, and Ross McMeekin. Kim Fu is a Canadian-born writer living in Seattle, whose most recent novel, just out in paperback, is The Lost Girls of Camp Forevermore. Her previous novel, For Today I Am a Boy, won the Edmund White Award for Debut Fiction and was a finalist for the PEN/Hemingway Award, and her debut poetry collection, How Festive the Ambulance, includes a 2017 National Magazine Awards Silver Medal winner and a Best Canadian Poetry 2016 selection. D.A. Navoti writes essays and memoir. His work has appeared in Cloudthroat, Indian Country Today, Spartan, The Seventh Wave, and elsewhere, and received writer fellowships from Hugo House and Jack Straw Cultural Center. A member of the Gila River Indian Community, he is a descendant of Hopi, Pima, Zuni, and Yavapai Apache tribes. Ross McMeekin’s debut novel, The Hummingbirds, was published in 2018 by Skyhorse. His short fiction has appeared in publications such as Virginia Quarterly Review, Post Road Magazine, Redivider, and Tin House's Open Bar. He edits the literary journal Spartan and has received emerging writer fellowships from the Hugo House and Jack Straw Cultural Center in Seattle. He lives in Lake Forest Park with his wife and two children.