What does home look like if it cannot be reduced to a single dot on a map? Love Letter to an Afterlife moves between and across the Dominican Republic, Argentina, and the United States. Rivera Prosdocimi excavates personal, family, national, and world memory within these spaces. In doing so, she demonstrates the multiplicity inherent in identity while preserving her sense of home. The poet, E. Ethelbert Miller, writes: Here are poems about papa and place. Poems about family history. Poems that rise from the casket with memories. The rooster turns its head to listen. There is something Dominican that is captured in the beak of each word as this woman moves among her people. She brings lines that are lush and filled with reminders. Yes – “Someone has set the cat among the pigeons.” Border crossing, bilingualism, and race inform these poems, but so does love and dying. In these pages, Rivera Prosdocimi offers readers some of her santos, and some of her ghosts while illustrating home as plural.