• "Mine for yours: My favorite fiction, poetry, nonfiction, music, film, art & internet of 2015," Dennis Cooper, 2015.
  • "2015: Entropy Thanks the Literary Advocates," Entropy, 2015.
    • There is so much to admire and respect about Molly Gaudry. She is an amazing writer, artist, and essayist. She runs the unparalleled The Lit Pub. She’s also a teacher, scholar, an active literary citizen both online and offline, and generous in her support of writers, but also in her own confessions about real emotions, pain, sadness, loss, which she so generously shares with others. . . . and even through everything, she hasn’t stopped supporting and engaging with the literary community, asking great questions, promoting the writing she loves, and provoking essential conversations. 
  • "Buzzed Books #22: We Take Me Apart," The Drunken Odyssey: A Podcast About the Writing Life, 2015.
  • "'There aren't a lot of you out there': What? Let's fix our female Asian American blind spot now," Salon, 2015.
  • "Afternoon Bites: Emily St. John Mandel, Albini's Keynote, Chloe Caldwell Interviewed, Pulp Documentary, and More," Volume I Brooklyn2014.
  • "'Melville Never Wrote Me A Choose Your Own Adventure Book': Writers On Their 'Lowbrow' Influences," Electric Literature2014.
  • "50 Excellent Novels by Female Writers Under 50 That Everyone Should Read," Flavorwire2014.
    • "This incredible verse novel(la) is infused with fairy tales and Gertrude Stein, not to mention Gaudry's own dreamlike, luscious voice. An almost visceral delight." -Emily Temple
  • "The Best Indie Press Books I've Ever Read," Edward J. Rathke, 2014.
    • "Beautiful and perfect. [We Take Me Apart is one] of the books that introduced me to the wonderful world of indie lit [...]."
  • "Mine for yours: My mid-2014 favorites of the year lists-in-progress re: books, music, film, art, internet," Dennis Cooper, 2014.
  • "Review - Molly Gaudry - Wild Thing," The Poetry Question2014. 
  • "The Zinophile: Haunting Chapbooks from Molly Gaudry, Eileen Myles, and Chris Kraus," Volume I Brooklyn2014.
  • "New Genres: Domestic Fabulism or Kansas with a Difference," Electric Literature2014.
    • "And perhaps one of the most interesting things happening in domestic fiction is the subversion of that term 'women's fiction,' of that original domestic space. Joyelle McSweeney writes phantom babies and revolution babies and salamander babies, subverting expectations of motherhood. Aimee Bender takes that traditional women's space, the kitchen, and endows it with power and danger, gives her book a narrator who tastes emotion in food. Molly Gaudry, in We Take Me Apart, plays with fairy tale tropes and stands them on their heads. Kate Bernheimer, the maven of the contemporary fairy tale, reexamines the role of women and their happy-ever-after expectations in her trilogy about the sisters Gold." -Amber Sparks
  • "AWP 2014: We Came, We Saw, We Conferenced," Girl Friday Productions, 2014.
    • "The accepted wisdom when it comes to marketing books is that word of mouth is what counts. Sure, certain media can move a book, but as often as not, the media follows readers rather than guides them (Fifty Shades of You Know It!). Basically, we read a book because someone we trust told us we ought to. This means that being an active part of your book community is crucial. This was echoed in many of the panels I went to. 'Go ahead and substitute the word 'community' for the word 'platform.' For every one thing you write about yourself, write ten things about other people,' Molly Gaudry from The Lit Pub said during an incredibly energizing panel on the subject. I wanted to stand up and cheer." -Andrea Dunlop
  • "Challenges and Rewards in Small Press Publishing: An AWP Panel," Publishers Weekly2014.
  • "We Take Me Apart by Molly Gaudry," MILK, 2012. 
  • "Megareview," Asian American Literature Fans, 2012.
    • "The element that I find most compelling is the class politic explored in the work. The relationship between the mother and daughter is one infiltrated by labor, as the daughter must see her life unfold amid poverty and the constant service that her mother must provide for other families, such as cooking and cleaning. The cannibalism sequence on page three re-reads then as a kind of metaphorical consumption of the laborer's service work, one that always goes unnoticed. . . . Amid this stark environment, Gaudry's gorgeous lyric voice guides us through." -Stephen Hong Sohn
  • "Indie Spotlight: The Lit Pub," TNBBC's The Next Best Book Blog, 2012.
  • "In the News: Dead Sea Scrolling, Peace Via Pen," The New Yorker2011.
  • "Can an Online Bookstore Be a Community Bookstore?" Big Think2011.
  • "Official Press Release: Winners of Asian American Literary Award Announced," Queens College, CUNY, 2011.
  • "Yeah, I'm late. Whatever.," Nik Korpon, 2011.
    • "Beautiful, haunting, ethereal. Molly Gaudry molds breath into beautiful words."
  • "With A Sense of Disclosure," American Book Review, 2011.
    • "White space planes and planes of it. . . . We Take Me Apart is a novel's answer to a room. . . . I read it three times . . . inhaling its perfume. . . . The scent is delicate and leaves a trace of itself. . . . The book details grace. . . it will haunt like a remembrance of fragrance or swoosh of hair or panoply of mother as tart then sweet and suddenly elusive as memories of one's own." -Ann Bogle
  • "The Big Secret: 10 Indie Publishers and 10 Books You Might Not Have Heard of For All the Wrong Reasons," Flatmancrooked, 2010.
    • "Gaudry's ambition is admirable and her talent wonderfully evident in this compelling debut." -Elijah Jenkins
  • "Molly Gaudry again," Piping of Plenty, 2010.
    • "The gritty juxtapositions of words and sounds hurt. Good - they're supposed to hurt. Gaudry plays with words' meanings and sounds, scraping them against each other. Consider the masterful laying down of words at the very beginning - 'not like proximal that but distal this so soft superior so inferior clean superficial warm deep light fragile bulb between my radial two your ulnar two our four palmar hands plantar feet volar roaming dorsal so...' both erotic, and subtly foreshadowing a twist with repeated 's' sounds and unexpected medical terms performing unexpected actions. The refrain, 'we take me apart' is wielded more as a surgeon's knife as the story unfolds, the areas dissected moving up the body, 'by muscles of the breast' to 'by muscles of the head,' 'the eye' as reality is encountered, 'by the osseous and muscular systems of the human body - and I should slice you spherical" ... turning the dissection to the offender's body. I was physically drained." -Wanda McCollar 
  • "Book Review: We Take Me Apart by Molly Gaudry," Emerging Writers Network, 2010. 
    • "Molly Gaudry must have revised this gem of a novella over and over and over to get the wording, the rhythms, the images, etc. just so. . . . Not a word is out of place, nothing is missing, no extra words are added. Molly Gaudry has worked this section, and every other section in the book, to the very essence of what is necessary to capture her readers and not let them go." -Dan Wickett
  • "Two Books I Read Recently That Are Completely Different When It Comes to Content, Theme & Style, but also Have Some Similarities," Yes, Starlings! Yes!, 2010.
    • "[...] gossamer & emotional, [...] a story of transformation over space & time, a story of love for mothers, partners, food & lace. [...] a story that slips between fable & experience [...]." -Mathias Svalina
  • "Around the Web," HTML Giant, 2010.
  • "Vol 3, Issue 1," The Home Video Review of Books, 2010.
  • "We Take Me Apart by Molly Gaudry," Prick of the Spindle, 2009.
    • "An epic poem of epic mastery, We Take Me Apart centers on a girl who grows into a woman who grows into a heroine. . . . Brought up in an undisclosed non-American country, the narrator introduces the reader to the inner workings of the socioeconomic class divide through the eyes of a child who's a member of what's considered the wrong caste. . . . There's a languid, yet firm, Marguerite Duras quality to Gaudry's writing. . . . submit to the majesty of its wholeness." -Kadzi Mutizwa
  • "We Take Me Apart: A Review by Nicelle Davis," [PANK], 2009.
    • "Gaudry's work implies that life, at its most essential, is the memory of love, hope, and the rooms it has occupied. . . . I wish I could say for certain I knew how Gaudry does it. She uses such simple language to create an epic and moving tale. We Take Me Apart is an exercise in empathy for the reader. It is pure song and story. This book is a gift." -Nicelle Davis
  • "Find the Girl in Echo Park & Take Her Apart: A Review of Three Small Press Titles Seeking the Female (by Gaudry, Hamm, & Darst)," Great Twin Cities Poetry Read and Road Show, 2009.
    • "Molly Gaudry's debut novella We Take Me Apart begins with a mother's bedtime fable of a woman being dismembered and cooked in her own stew; and just that swiftly, the metaphor of a woman in pieces takes off. . . . Gaudry's book tirelessly examines body image and body parts, fashion, cooking/eating, intimacy, and ritual with lyrical deftness and an admirable neurosis for choosing the perfect word every time. A Molly Gaudry word is so precise, it feels like a sentence." -Stacia M. Fleegal
  • "Ruin, Rebirth, and Red Roses: A Highly Unofficial Review of We Take Me Apart by Molly Gaudry," Amber Sparks blog, 2009.
    • "Gaudry's mastery of language, [her] use of . . . silence, the wet white space around the burn of language, reads at times as if a character from Beckett had crawled or hobbled into a fairy tale -- the kind of Beckett character that keeps his or her silence, only to suddenly wax eloquent in manic bursts." -Amber Sparks
  • "A Review of Gaudry's We Take Me Apart,decomP magazinE, 2009.
  • "Review: We Take Me Apart by Molly Gaudry," The Broad Set Writing Collective, 2009.
    • "If you consider her novella poetry, then it borrows much from prose. And if you see it as prose, it allows for a poetic flavor. Gaudry walks this line with great poise and in that poise we find her greatest strength as a writer." -Peter Richter
  • "Molly Gaudry reads from We Take Me Apart," Apostrophe Cast, 2009.