Fjords Review :: NewPages Guide to Literary Magazines
About Fjords Review: Fjords is an arts and literary review for the 21st century reader. The twice yearly magazine features gallery curated visual art, poetry, short stories and other literature alongside translations, interviews, book and art reviews.
Editor: John Gosslee
2932 B Langhorne Rd
Lynchburg, VA 24501
Phone : (708) 320-9807
Genres: fiction, nonfiction, poetry, reviews, literary miscellany, art
Simultaneous submissions: yes Email submissions: yes Online submissions: yes (see website) Reading period: year-round Response time: 1-3 months Payment: 1 Copy Contests: yes (see website) ISSN: 2161-7511 Founded: 2010 Issues per year: 2 Distributors: Small Press Distribution Copy price: $10 Average pages: 80 Subscription (ind/inst) 1 year: $18
Publisher’s description: Fjords Review is an arts and literary review for the 21st century reader. The twice yearly magazine features gallery curated visual art, poetry, short stories and other literature alongside translations, interviews and book and art reviews.
We feature work that shows a singular and definitive voice, mastery of an idea or subject matter with clear and concise language and originality. We consider all types of work—translations, experimental work, genre bending interstitial cross-disciplinary work, formal work, and more.
Fjords’ staff was picked for multitudinous literary orientations and backgrounds. Query us for potential single artist opening night and book reviews. Select authors are picked from each issue to record their poems, which we feature on our website along with other dynamic art and literary content.
Volume 2 Issue 1: Billy Collins interviewed, the unconventional artwork of W. Craghead III and art on race by Victor Ekpuk. Kimberly Hawlena’s unique recipe “Hunger & Satisfaction” stands out in our creative non-fiction section. Russian poet Mikhail Yeryomin translated by J. Kates and an essay on Appolinaire’s one line poem by Frederick Smock round out the issue’s superb creative non-fiction, poetry and short stories including critic Erik Martiny’s first creative work “Sartorius.”
last updated 03/25/2013