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Submissions :: Poemeleon 2.28.08

Published January 08, 2008 Posted By
The editors of Poemeleon: A Journal of Poetry are now reading persona poems for Volume III Issue 1, slated for release in early June. They are also interested in relevant essays, book reviews and interviews.

Also, the first Mystery Box Contest winner has been announced, and a new box is up for viewing. There is no deadline. There is no entry fee. There are no rules. The only requirement is that the poem must somehow respond to the box. The most stunning poem will be featured in an upcoming issue.

Past contributors include Jimmy Santiago Baca, Tony Barnstone, Catherine Daly, Ann Fisher-Wirth, Richard Garcia, Eloise Klein Healy, Bob Hicok, Roy Jacobstein, Christina Lovin, Shin Yu Pai, William Reichard, Dana Sonnenschein, Kathrine Varnes, Cecilia Woloch, and lots more.

All submissions must come through our new online submissions process. Please visit the website for full guidelines.

Deadline for this issue: February 28, 2008.

Lego Poetry

Published January 08, 2008 Posted By
Bill Ward, Lego Professional, whose profile succinctly tells visitors, "I'm Male and Taken." built lego models to illustrate scenes from poetry by A. E. Housman and Robert Frost. They were orginally built for BrickFest 2006 and later featured in the MOC display area. Bill Ward collaborated with Holly Ward for this display. Visit this lego tribute on his flickr site.

Submissions :: Switched On Gutenberg 3.1.08

Published January 08, 2008 Posted By
Switched-on Gutenberg is looking for poems that explore scientific puzzles, use wonderfully obscure terminology, formulae or other forms of discourse usually foreign to the 'hazy' world of poets. They don't mind if you want to take on the issues of the day (global warming, genetic engineering, etc), but make it marvelous.

Poems on the theme: Science and Technology.
Submissions for the next issue: December 1, 2007 to March 1, 2008.
ONE POEM ONLY, not to exceed 48 lines, original and not simultaneously submitted (previously published work is okay if credits are included).

Festivals :: Faith & Writing 4.08

Published January 08, 2008 Posted By
The Festival of Faith & Writing
April 17-19, 2008
Calvin College
Grand Rapids, Michigan

The goal of the festival is to provide a vibrant community where readers and writers come together to discuss, celebrate, and explore the ways in which faith is represented in literature and how it plays out in our world today. Speakers include Elizabeth Berg, Michael Chabon, Gail Godwin, Mary Gordon, Edward P. Jones, Yann Martel, Kathleen Norris, Katherine Paterson, Luci Shaw, Krista Tippett, Franz Wright and many others.

AWP NYC 2008

Published January 06, 2008 Posted By
NewPages in New York City!

We'll be there - TABLE 215 - Stop by and see us!

If you'll be attending, let us know. If you have readings, parties, panels, parties, off-site events, parties, nearby bars/restaurants to recommend - drop us a line (esp. for good Thai food and microbrew beer). We'll post what you want made public here on the blog and keep the rest to ourselves.

Submissions :: Paddlefish 2.29.08

Published January 04, 2008 Posted By
The editors of Mount Marty College's literary journal Paddlefish are interested in poetry (3-5 poems), short/short fiction (2,500 words or less), graphic fiction, nonfiction, illustrated essays, graphic memoir and narrative documentary photography in all genres and styles. Their online extension is also accepting a variety of media arts including: video, motion graphics and animation (submitted via CD/DVD and limited to ten minutes). Submission Dates: November 1st, 2007 - February 29th, 2008

Submissions :: Poetry Midwest 2.16.08

Published January 04, 2008 Posted By
Poetry Midwest, a downloadable online literary journal, seeks poetry, micro-fiction, and creative non-fiction brief (prose limit is 350 words) for the Winter 2008 and other future issues. Poetry Midwest is published three times per year as a downloadable Adobe Acrobat PDF document. Deadline for the Winter 2008 issue is February 16, 2008, or thereabouts.

MLA Chicago 2007

Published January 04, 2008 Posted By
NewPages had the honor of attending Modern Language Association convention in Chicago this past weekend (December 27-30). I love Chicago - even in the dead middle of winter. It is a friendly, easy-to-get-around-in city. Anytime we found ourselves a bit lost, we only needed to stop and ask anyone for directions. People are, as my brother says, "Midwesterners," and that is enough explanation for why they are so curteous and helpful.

I attended MLA in Chicago eight years ago, and it was a flashback to be walking the Hyatt halls again, surrounded by English folk (you know who you are). The conference is one of the best organized and tightly run events I have attended. There isn't a hall or corner without a person there to help attendees, which is essential for a convention spread across the river in two hotels.

The exhibitor floor was spacious and well organized. There were no major gaps from absent participants and plenty of room to enter in bookseller areas or stand in the aisleway without getting bumped. There was very little representation of small presses. I don't dare say "independent" presses, because as I was corrected by one publisher, many university presses are "independent." I'm still thinking about that one. I'm sure some non-univeristy affliated independents would be better posistioned to call these U presses brethren or not.

It's evident that larger presses, as we've known for some time, are delving more into the market of alternative titles, translations and speciality publications. Given as they have the money to enter such ventures with less of a loss to their overall budget should the return be moderate to even negative, this is not surprising to see. Nor is it cheap for them to attend the MLA - with exhibiting costs in the thousands, they really are hoping for several academic sales from this conference. I can see how it would make it difficult for small presses/publications to be well represented here, if at all. This is something NewPages is talking about being able to provide for next year's MLA, so interested presses/publications, contact Casey (

There was also the individual sale aspect happening in this area, as writers pitched their book ideas to publishers, and publishers had signs on their tables with "calls for proposals." Another area the small presses might want to consider, given the type of acadmic authors in attendance.

Of the sessions we attended, while interesting, they really are geared toward their specific academic areas of interest and research. I was disappointed to sit through several more "paper lectures" than actual talks or discussions. I realize presenters need to present, but given the repeated cut-offs for Q&As, there is more conversation that begs for time. And that's really what this kind of convention is mostly about: like-minded and interested people being able to gather and have critcally thoughtful conversations that they might otherwise never have the opportunity to enjoy. I mean, how many people in one college department are interested in really talking about Wolfgan Iser or Margaret Fuller? It takes joining cross-national panelists who then gather a cross-national group of interested attendees to create exactly the kind of community necessary for these engagements.

The sessions were all extremely well attended - though we weren't there the last day to see the usual gotta-catch-a-plane drop off. For a conference that begins two days after a major holiday and in some pretty crappy weather for travel, numbers were great, and the experience enjoyable overall. Next year, though, MLA 2008 will be in San Francisco. I won't be complaining about the time of year to travel west for a little bit of sun and warmth!

Cool Stuff :: Northland Poster Collective

Published January 04, 2008 Posted By
Northland Poster Collective online gallery and catalog store featuring the art of social justice, the tools of grassroots union organizing and labor activism, and the craft of union workers: Posters, Labor Books, Buttons, Bumper Stickers, Calendars, Note Cards, Iraq Note Cards, Holiday Cards, T-Shirts, Baby Clothes, Vietnam Era Originals, Vintage Poster Sets, Mugs, Mouse Pads, Coasters, Postcards, CDs, Cloth Hangings, Decals, Sweatshirts, Books & Videos, Hats, Signs. Featuring Immigrants Rights, Political Campaigns, Anti-WalMart, Iraq Art Project.

AWP 2008 Sold Out!

Published January 03, 2008 Posted By
The AWP 2008 Conference & Bookfair in NYC is sold out. No more passes will be sold. No onsite registration will be available (presenters will be allowed to register onsite if they have not done so already). Over seven thousand people will be attending the NYC conference. Only pre-registered individuals possessing a registration badge will be admitted into the conference events & bookfair.

It's Time You Knew PEN

Published January 03, 2008 Posted By
PEN American Center
Best of 2007

"Arthur Miller once suggested that PEN exists to remind us that humanity’s survival transcends any nation’s political interest, and that 'the most convincing example—if not proof—of humanity’s essential oneness [is] the universality of the best literature.' For years, PEN American Center and its Members have worked tirelessly to advance literature, defend free expression, and foster an international community of writers. Not until recently have we had the means to share our concerted efforts. PEN is pleased to present The Best of PEN 2007, featuring exclusive online conversations, essays, poetry, translations, audio clips from PEN programming, and photo galleries. Check back each week for new additions."

Call for Submissions

PEN American Center is currently accepting nominations and submissions for the 2008 Awards. Honors will be awarded in the categories of fiction, nonfiction, poetry, drama, translation, and children’s literature.

PEN History
"The P.E.N. (poets, playwrights, essayists, editors, and novelists) American Center was founded in New York City in the spring of 1922. A year earlier in London, the first seed of building an international organization had been sown: Mrs. C. A. Dawson Scott, a Cornish novelist, and John Galsworthy, a well-known literary figure, together founded the first P.E.N. organization, and decided to call it "The P.E.N. Club." This Club was borne out of Mrs. Dawson Scott's "unshakable conviction that if the writers of the world could learn to stretch out their hands to each other, the nations of the world could learn in time to do the same." The idea could not have come at a more appropriate time, as bitter hatred existed between the nations following the First World War."
The National Poetry Series seeks book-length manuscripts of poetry written by American citizens. All manuscripts must be previously unpublished, although some or all of the individual poems may have appeared in periodicals. Five manuscripts will be chosen, each winning $1,000 and publication by one of the NPS participating publishers: HarperCollins, Penguin Books, Coffee House Press, Fence Books and another press to be announced. New for 2008, NPS is teaming up with mtvU to promote poetry to college students nationwide. One of the five winning NPS titles will be chosen from college student entrants to receive the NPS and mtvU prize. The winning manuscript will be published by HarperPerennial, and the winning student will have the opportunity to interview judge Yusef Komunyakaa on mtvU. Entry period January 1 through February 15, 2008.

Submissions :: Ninth Letter 2.08

Published January 03, 2008 Posted By
"Ninth Letter will publish a special section in the upcoming Spring 08 issue featuring poems about music. All music. Jazz, Blues, Classical, Reggae, Funk, Country, etc., etc., etc. For the first time, we will be accepting submissions via e-mail as well as traditional postal service."

Comment 1/3/08: jodee stanley said...
Just a couple corrections to note: we are reading in the spring for the music poetry feature, but the feature will actually appear in the Fall 2008 issue. And we have opened an online submissions system, but we still do not accept submissions via email attachment--please use our electronic submission database as indicated in our guidelines. Thanks!
Digital Humanities Quarterly (DHQ) is an open-access, peer-reviewed, digital journal covering all aspects of digital media in the humanities. Published by the Alliance of Digital Humanities Organizations (ADHO), DHQ is also a community experiment in journal publication, with a commitment to: experimenting with publication formats and the rhetoric of digital authoring; co-publishing articles with Literary and Linguistic Computing (a well-established print digital humanities journal) in ways that straddle the print/digital divide; using open standards to deliver journal content; developing translation services and multilingual reviewing in keeping with the strongly international character of ADHO.

DHQ will publish a wide range of peer-reviewed materials: Scholarly articles; Editorials and provocative opinion pieces; Experiments in interactive media; Reviews of books, web sites, new media art installations, digital humanities systems and tools; A blog with guest commentators.

Digital humanities is a diverse and still emerging field that encompasses the practice of humanities research in and through information technology, and the exploration of how the humanities may evolve through their engagement with technology, media, and computational methods. DHQ seeks to provide a forum where practitioners, theorists, researchers, and teachers in this field can share their work with each other and with those from related disciplines.

Call for Reviewers
DHQ is recruiting peer reviewers in all areas of digital humanities. Visit the Peer Reviewing page for more information or to volunteer.

Call for Submissions
DHQ welcomes submissions of articles, reviews, and opinion pieces in all areas of the digital humanities. All materials are peer-reviewed. Consult the Submission Guidelines for information about content and format requirements.

Submissions :: Babel Fruit

Published January 02, 2008 Posted By
Babel Fruit, the online journal for “writing under the influence of the other,” welcomes submissions for the February spring issue. Poetry, prose, and creative non-fiction are welcome. For reviews and previews please query first. Babel Fruit accepts previously published work if it is not available online. is an independent initiative in cooperation with the International Cities of Refuge Network.

Submissions :: Apple Valley Review 2.15.08

Published January 02, 2008 Posted By
The Apple Valley Review, a semiannual online literary journal, will be accepting submissions of poetry, short fiction, and essays for its Spring 2008 issue until February 15, 2008.

All work must be original, previously unpublished, and in English. No genre fiction, explicit work, or anything particularly violent or depressing. Also, no simultaneous submissions. All published work is considered for the annual editor's prize.

The Fall 2007 issue of the journal featured fiction by Miriam Sagan, Barry Jay Kaplan, Fraser Sutherland, and Robert Miltner; essays by Jo Barney and Chantel Acevedo; a series of short texts by John Taylor; creative nonfiction by Cathy Warner; an author interview with Sue William Silverman conducted by Angela M. Graziano; poetry by Kenneth Pobo, Rob Hardy, David Cazden, Kevin McLellan, Martha Christina, Bonnie Bolling, Bob Bradshaw, Francine M. Tolf, Rodger LeGrand, Maureen Tolman Flannery, Michael Trammell, Jennifer Armentrout, Richard Stolorow, Kendra Aber-Ferri, Deja Earley, Perry Higman, Christine Vovakes, Shoshauna Shy, Kyle Hemmings, Christopher Kelen, William Reichard, Kimberly L. Becker, Janice D. Soderling, Chris Anderson, Matthew Schoesler, Thomas D. Reynolds, Randall Horton, Daniel Sumrall, M.L. Liebler, C. Delia Scarpitti, Gloria J. Bennett, Karen Schubert, Katie Fesuk, and Tom Harmon; and artwork by Michael Abraham

Lit Mag Mailbag :: January 2

Published January 02, 2008 Posted By
American Book Review
Volume 29 Number 2
January/February 2008

College Literature
“General Issue: Essays about Literature”
Volume 35 Issue 1
Winter 2008

Volume 3 Number 1
Fall 2007

Hollins Critic
"Beautiful Lamptown: The Writings of Dawn Powell"
Volume 44 Number 5
December 2007
Five Times Yearly

The Journal
“Narrative & Science Issue”
Volume 31 Number 2
Autumn/Winter 2007

The MacGuffin
Volume 24 Number 1
Fall 2007

The Massachusetts Review
Volume 48 Number 4
Winter 2007

Other Voices
“Special Issue: All-Chicago (Fiction)”
Volume 21 Number 47
Fall/Winter 2007

Volume 13 Number 1

South Dakota Review
Volume 45 Number 3
Fall 2007

The Threepenny Review
Issue 112
Winter 2008

World Literature Today
"Performance Poetry"
Volume 82 Number 1
January-February 2008

New Issue/Submissions :: Six Little Things

Published December 27, 2007 Posted By
A new issue of Six Little Things is now online: issue #9, winter 2008, themed "A Penny Saved." It features new short work by Stefanie Freele, Richard Grayson, Ashley Hudson, Jayne Pupek, Kamau Rucker, and Patrick Swaney, as well as photographs by Melanie Faith. Submissions are currently open for issue #10, Spring 2008, themed "Cut Paper / Paper Cuts."

Anthology :: Queer Advice 3.15.08

Published December 27, 2007 Posted By
Second Person Queer
How We Lived Our Lives and How You Can Live Yours
Edited by Richard Labont and Lawrence Schimel
Publisher: Arsenal Pulp Press
Deadline: March 15, 2008

Seeking short, informed essays preferably between 1,000-2,000 words written in the second person (addressed to a "you") for an anthology of life advice from the GLBT community to the GLBT community.

Contributors are invited to approach the book in two ways:

1) "How-to" essays, which should be instructive in nature and have a title that begins "How To." No topic is out of bounds as long as it imparts a useful queer lesson to others. The essays can be profound or practical or humorous or heart-rending - or a blend of styles - but must be written in the second person (addressed to a "you").

2) Open Letters. Write a letter to someone specific - whether a public persona (celebrity, politician, author, etc.) or someone drawn from your personal
life (a teacher, a relative, a neighbour, whoever) - in which you either offer
advice or thank them for things you learned from them (their example). Willing to consider will be open letters to a child (relative, child of queer parents, etc.) whose sexuality is not yet defined, and to whom one is offering advice on how to deal with the pressures of heteronormative society while growing up. Note, however, that only one or two such pieces will be included in the book, so your chances of publication increase tremendously if you choose a more original subject.

Submission instructions:

1) Title the file with author's last name and story title in the file name: Surname-Title.doc (Do not simply title your piece, at least not the version you submit to us.)
2) Include your name, your mailing address, your email address, and a bio WITHIN the .doc file with your piece, as submissions will be separated from emails to be read.
3) Submit your work by email, as an attachment in .doc format, to:

Payment: A small honorarium and one copy of the book will be paid. (Please note that payment is in Canadian funds.)

As an anthology for a Canadian publisher, preference will be given to
submissions from Canadian writers. But the anthology is open to submissions from all writers, and is actively interested in non-North American writers.

Punc't Art

Published December 26, 2007 Posted By
( ) Significant Aside
by Seymour Chwast

Sometimes old is new again, especially when discovered on the web. This is from a 2005 exhibit, but the images - still available on The Kean Review's web site - are timelessly fun. From HOW Design:


For David Schimmel, president and creative director of And Partners, one of the best parts of Punc't was getting to play client. It was like Christmas morning as each poster hit his desk and he uncovered another top designer's interpretation of a punctuation mark. "It was a delight to get them," he says. "I had a different response to each one." When all 24 creations were in hand, Schimmel put together an invitation for the Punc't reception and charity auction, as well as a catalog to showcase the posters.

These promotional pieces have a high-end, art gallery feel that's clean and sophisticated. And since Schimmel didn't want to favor one style over another, the invitation doesn't include any poster images at all. The catalog, on the other hand, makes the posters the hero, giving each work its own page to shine. "On the whole, paper promos aren't the memorable, savable, industry-influencing works that they were a decade or two ago," says judge Bryn Mooth. "This one is."

When it came time to arrange the posters within the catalog, Schimmel tried alphabetizing the pieces by each designer's last name and was pleasantly surprised at how well everything fell into place. As luck would have it, he'd assigned James Victore the period, giving his poster of a cowboy riding off into the sunset the perfect spot to declare, "The end."

POSTER DESIGNERS Seymour Chwast, Alexander Isley, Michael Bierut, Alexander Gelman, Stefan Sagmeister, Sam Potts, Aimee Sealfon-Eng, Woody Pirtle, Paula Scher, James Victore, Michael Ian Kaye, Carin Goldberg, David Schimmel, Scott Stowell, Steff Geissbuhler, Mirko Ilic, Chip Kidd, Steven Brower, Kent Hunter, Emily Oberman, Bonnie Siegler, Todd St. John, Robert Valentine, Marcos Chin, Roberto de Vicq de Cumptich

See the full display of posters here on The Kean Review.

Jobs :: Various

Published December 26, 2007 Posted By
St. Lawrence University - Fiction or creative non-fiction writers with significant publications and teaching experience are invited to apply for the position of Viebranz Visiting Professor of Creative Writing for the academic year 2008-09. Peter Bailey, Chair, Viebranz Search Committee, Department of English. January 15, 2008.

Point Park University - Full-time, tenure track undergraduate faculty position in English/Creative Writing at the assistant or associate professor level.

Southern New Hampshire University invites applications for the full-time position of Assistant Professor in Creative Writing/Composition. January 20, 2008.

New Issue Online :: Prick of the Spindle

Published December 26, 2007 Posted By
Prick of the Spindle has just launched its third issue, featuring:

Interview with Ann Hood, author of The Knitting Circle
Film Review - The Outsiders of New Orleans: Loujon Press from Wayne Ewing Films
Article - Boston poetry reading, "A Tribute to Melissa Green"
Journal Review - Sein und Werden
Poetry Review - My Body: New and Selected Poems by Joan Larkin

Poetry by Mary Bargteil, Evelyn Lauer, Amber Norwood, and more
Fiction by Mary Bargteil, Jimmy Chen, and Caitlin Horvat

An excerpt from the concise novel, There's a House in Graham's Head or A Long Story Short by Graham Trim
And nonfiction by Jason Mott and J.D. Riso

Prick of the Spindle also congratulates their Pushcart Nominees (works available on site archive):
"The Vanity" by Joseph Murphy
"Simple Tips for the Beginning Cook" by Jacqueline May
"Wallace" by Casady Monroe
"Study in Burgundy" by Eric Mohrman
"Some Explanations for Fainting Goats" by Juliet Cook
"Untitled (to jenny)" by Wei Liu

Submission Information: Article writers seeking to publish may send Prick of the Spindle articles on writing-related topics. Publishers or filmmakers interested in submitting work for review may contact the editor. Prick of the Spindle is open to submissions year-round.

In Memoriam :: Sandy Taylor

Published December 21, 2007 Posted By
NewPages was saddened to hear the news that Alexander "Sandy" Taylor of Curbstone Press passed away Thursday evening, December 20, 2007, after suffering a major stroke. Sandy was a dear friend and long-time supporter and advisor to NewPages. We will miss him dearly. Our heartfelt support and strength to his family, friends, and literary colleagues.

The Summer of 2006, Jessica Powers interviewed Sandy for NewPages. Read the interview here.

From Cune Magazine:
Curbstone Press is a place where the writers of many cultures meet, united by a common concern to produce literature that deals with social realities and that promotes a respect for human rights, civil liberties, human dignity, and multicultural understanding. Curbstone seeks out the highest aesthetic expression of the dedication to human rights: poetry, stories, novels, testimonials, photography. Editorial integrity is combined with painstaking craft in the creation of books, books of passion and purpose.

Co-directors Alexander Taylor and Judy Doyle began the press when James Scully returned from Chile with a poetry manuscript. Taylor says, "We were fairly certain that a commercial house would not do the book, both because of its attack on the Pinochet regime and because it was not of standard length. We published it because we felt the poetry was stunning and because we felt it was necessary for the public to know what was really going on in Chile." Both Alexander and Judy have their roots in the Civil Rights Movement, the Anti-War Movement, and the Solidarity with Central America Movement, and a long interest in publishing. These two drives came together when they formed their publishing company.

Curbstone has become know as a preeminent source of translations of work by Latin American and Central American authors; however, one of their recent releases is a novel by Marnie Mueller about the injustice inflicted on Japanese Americans by their forced relocation during World War II, and it is a perfect example of their mission. Publishers Weekly called it "An engrossing character study." Alexander Taylor says, "It’s a story where no one person is either right or wrong, and it forces us to examine our own consciences."

2nd River Creates the Flow

Published December 21, 2007 Posted By
2River has just released the 12.2 (Winter 2008)issue of The 2River View, with new poems by Wendy Taylor Carlisle, Mark Cunningham, Lightsey Darst, DejaEarley, Taylor Graham, Mercedes Lawry, Patrick Leonard, Jo McDougall, BrentPallas, Emily Scudder, and Phibby Venable; and new art by Mitko Zhelezarov.

Available now online and in PDF format is Number 18 in the 2River Chapbook Series. In his collection of prose poems, Attractions, John Allman uses memory and speculation to bring together subjects as diverse as Einstein, Yugoslavia, chickens, drums, evergreens, and Christopher Columbus.

2nd River also hosts Muddy Bank: podcasts and commentaries and a "Favorite Poem Project" site which combine poetry and video: "Many of the videos here originated as assignments by creative writing students at St. Louis community College—Meramec. The Favorite Poem assignment is based on another in which the students compile an anthology of contemporary poetry. In the Favorite Poem Project, students present a poem from their anthology as their favorite poem. Anyone, however, is encouraged to follow the lead of these students and submit videos to the 2River Favorite Poem Project."

Great stuff for teachers and students as well as us general readers.

Images of War :: Greenfield-Sanders

Published December 21, 2007 Posted By
Bringing Home Iraq
By Nicolaus Mills
From Dissent Magazine

"When we think of photographs from the Second World War, we think of Robert Capa’s D-Day pictures of American infantrymen struggling to get ashore at Normandy. When we think of Vietnam War photographs, we think of Larry Burrows’s pictures of U. S. Marines bogged down in the mud and dense growth of the Vietnam highlands. Now comes Iraq, and this time the photographs that best capture the war are the pictures of Timothy Greenfield-Sanders, currently at the Steven Kasher Gallery in New York in a show that opened on November 15 and that will run through December 22.

"Greenfield-Sanders’s Iraq photographs are already well known. They were made to accompany the HBO documentary, Alive Day Memories: Home from Iraq, which James Gandolfini, the star of the Sopranos, produced. The documentary revolved around interviews that Gandolfini conducted with ten wounded soldiers, who talked about the Iraq war and their memories of “alive day,” the day they narrowly escaped being killed... [read the rest and see more images here]

We welcome any/all Feedback.