Support the autonomous movement in Chiapas and The Evergreen Review—at the same time?
Imagine: with one contribution--you can support cultural and political change in both México and the United States. Wait—it gets better! you can do so by sipping some of the world's finest coffee. That's right—straight from the Zapatistas, exclusive to supporters of The Evergreen Review, comes organic, shade-grown coffee. Evergreen and the EZLN have joined forces to offer you, our dear supporters, access to this silky smooth beverage. A $50 contribution to Evergreen gets you a one pound bag of either whole roasted beans or pre-ground coffee, postage included to anywhere in the United States. All proceeds are split between The Evergreen Review and the Zapatistas. (Supply limited; offer available only in the U.S.)
Use the donate button and dropdown menus above to select your donation amount and choice of whole bean or ground coffee.
¡Saludos y abrazos!
A CALL TO ACTION TO READERS OF
THE EVERGREEN REVIEW
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In 2017, The Evergreen Review celebrates sixty years of rattling the Establishment. Started in 1957 by the famed publisher Barney Rosset, who saw Evergreen as a way to promote the authors of Grove Press, the magazine became something much more--the heart of the Beat Generation.
“From 1957 to 1973, The Evergreen Review landed every other month in mailboxes like a bomb, busting long-held ideas about literature, decency, and taste. It was a magazine that allowed many Americans to discover for the first time work by the likes of Samuel Beckett, Bertolt Brecht, William S. Burroughs, Jean-Paul Sartre, and other figures of the post World War II literary avant-garde. . . . At a time when college kids prefer Snapchat to short stories, and 'anything goes' has been going on for seemingly forever, the legendary magazine is being relaunched this week.”
—David Freedlander, The Daily Beast, March 1, 2017
We're free to anyone who drops by the site. We don't have a paywall, and we don't accept advertising. We do pay our authors, artists and designers, we're committed to a progressive outlook in politics and the arts--and to continue, we need your help. Please consider making a donation!
Dale Peck, editor-in-chief
John Oakes, publisher