This month we present writing from Wales. From nineteenth-century religious fervor to twenty-first century dystopia, in lush rural villages and desolate urban streetscapes, the fiction here reflects a national literature incorporating diversity into a fight for survival. Start with Casi Dylan’s insightful introduction to this little-known literary landscape, then turn to these stellar examples. Welsh Book of the Year winner Manon Steffan Ros portrays a mother and son writing their lives in a postapocalyptic Wales. Llŷr Gwyn Lewis’s epistolary tale reveals a Baptist missionary who travels to Japan only to find herself converting to a new way of life. Caryl Lewis depicts a household besieged by multiple intruders, while Fflur Dafydd observes a resentful lackey scheming in his supervisor’s absence. And Llwyd Owen conjures a grim future in which the Welsh language itself is a crime. We thank our guest editors, Alexandra Büchler, Elin Haf Gruffydd Jones, and Cari Lake, and the Wales Literature Exchange.