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2River :// View An electronic journal of poetry and poetics. Since 1996, 2River has been a site of poetry, art, and theory, quarterly publishing The 2River View and occasionally publishing individual authors in the 2River Chapbook Series.
I frequently receive e-mails from people looking for places to publish their personal essays. Fiction and nonfiction writers alike all have a great story about the time Aunt Harriet came for dinner and left on the back of a horse, or the time the cat disappeared and returned six years later, or the time they had an epiphany about the meaning of life while walking through the woods at dusk. But where can you submit that funny, poignant, life-changing essay that’s gathering virtual dust in a folder on your computer? Who will publish it? And who will pay?
Find a complete listing of literary magazines here. Our criteria for this list has changed and we feel the literary magazines on this list are much better ranked than our previous list. It's always hard to build this list, but we looked about close to 20 data points in coming up with this list. The most important criteria we used this time was date of founding, number of national anthologies publications (and we looked at a lot of them), and the quality of work of and names of passed greats published in the magazines. The purpose of this list is to help writers find a place to publish their writing that will get them some recognition.
By Becky Tuch Yeah, yeah, we all know that we’re not in this writing profession for the money. Still, do you ever wonder which journals pay their contributors? You might be surprised to know, and to know how much.
The North American Review is the oldest literary magazine in America (founded in 1815) and one of the most respected. We are interested in high-quality poetry, fiction, and nonfiction on any subject; however, we are especially interested in work that addresses contemporary North American concerns and issues, particularly with the environment, race, ethnicity, gender, sexual orientation, and class. We like stories that start quickly and have a strong narrative arc. Poems that are passionate about subject, language, and image are welcome, whether they are traditional or experimental, whether in formal or free verse (closed or open form). Nonfiction should combine art and fact with the finest writing. We read poetry, fiction, and nonfiction year-round.
There’s been plenty written on the web, including this blog, about websites like Associated Content and Demand Media. The problem with these sites is that they use a revenue sharing model which means most people will never earn more than a buck or two for their article. We know your time is more valuable than that, so we’ve put together a list of blogs that will pay you $50 or more for every article that you write for them. Guest blogging is pretty easy and most articles only need to be between 500-600 words.
How do I submit an article to Slate ? Unsolicited articles should be emailed to email@example.com with "article submission" in the subject line. We regret that we cannot respond to every submission.
Now accepting submissions for our next issue, themed Critique . Please submit writings, proposals and artist projects (that speak, in some way, to ideas surrounding: critique, criticism and/or critic.) Writers: We are currently accepting submissions for exhibition reviews and featured articles. Please e-mail submissions or proposals to Kimberly at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Not so long ago, I despaired at the idea of finding a place to publish my own fiction. Like many aspiring writers, I flipped through Writer's Market and sent stuff out to the supposed top of the short story food chain, The New Yorker, The Paris Review, Granta, etc., with predictable results (that is, rejection). But then why should I have been surprised? I didn't generally like the stories published in those magazines (they are usually, shall we say, boring ). Even if I was writing the best possible stories I could in the style I liked (and I definitely wasn't) I probably wouldn't have been published in those venues. With this in mind, I set out to find short story publications that I could actually read regularly and enjoy.
This is a rewrite of our Best Online Literary Magazines list. This list along with our Top 50 literary magazine list has gotten a lot of attention. Atlantic Monthly wrote in an issue last year that they hoped “rank and file” lists of magazines wasn’t a trend that would continue.
What We Like: Pif Magazine primarily publishes fiction, poetry, and author interviews. We have been known to accept book, film, music and zine reviews — and we have published our fair share of essays and critiques.
With more than 1,300 practicing literary agents across the country, what’s an unagented scribe with no industry contacts to do? Where do you start? Who do you query, and how do you go about doing it? If you’re a new writer looking for representation, the submission process can certainly be daunting.
is an arts and culture journal based in St. John’s, NL. Our mandate is to publish high quality artwork, essays, interviews, poems, reviews and short fiction. Visual art should be a minimum 300 dpi. Black and white is preferred, but we do publish colour. For poetry, a maximum of 5 pages, please.
Think You're Funny? Send Us Your Laughs! Since 1980, Ephemera has been producing Novelty Buttons, Magnets, and Stickers.
Copies now available at Chapters/Indigo and independent retailers across Canada! Existere exists as a venue for emerging and established talent from York University and around the world. We publish poetry, fiction, visual art, interviews, reviews, essays, photographs, art, and much more from established and emerging talents. We also debut new writers, poets, and artists. Existere publishes bi-annually is produced by and all-volunteer staff of YorkU students.