international authors

Page One: Where New and Noteworthy Books Begin

With so many good books being published every month, some literary titles worth exploring can get lost in the stacks. Page One offers the first lines of a dozen recently released books, including Maylis de Kerangal’s latest novel, The Heart, translated from the French by Sam Taylor, and A. Igoni Barrett’s debut novel, Blackass, as the starting point for a closer look at these new and noteworthy titles.

Wood Coin Magazine: Art & Lit

Basic Information
General Delivery
Vancouver
Washington
United States
98661
Contact Information
James K.
Beach
Editor & Publisher
Details
Genres Published: 
Poetry
Fiction
Creative Nonfiction
Formats: 
Web
Reading Period: 
Jan 1 to Dec 31
Reporting Time: 
Less than 3 months
Charges Reading Fee: 
No
Accepts Electronic Submissions: 
Yes
Accepts Simultaneous Submissions: 
Yes
Accepts Unsolicited Submissions: 
Yes
Payment: 
No payment
Year Founded: 
2008
Percentage of Unsolicited Submissions Published: 
Greater than 50
Representative Authors: 
<p>AnnyNymity, Elena Botts, Patrick Dobson, Hugh Fox, Colin Dodds, Dirk van Nouhuys, Christine Herzer, Michael t smith, Ruth Lepson, Changming Yuan, Carol Berge, Simon Perchik, XeusZenon, Hugh Fox, Jose Oseguera, Mutahira Moqueet, Felino A Soriano, Robert Masterson, T S Hidalgo, James Beach (contrib. ed./pub.)</p>
Issues per Year: 
Varies.
Circulation: 
5,000 to 10,000
Subscription Price: 
Online.
Issue Price: 
Free.
Number of Debut Authors per Issue: 
Varies.

The issues are cohesive; the whole of the magazine is comprehensive.

Submit anything, from new to almost-forgotten, previously published if noted in an email, or rejected for whatever reason from other venues. I do work with talented writers if a theme or plot or character can be drawn out and refined for publication in Wood Coin. The magazine is uncensored as of January 2018, yet extreme literary or artistic stunts need to coincide with US obscenity laws.

Writer’s Stabbing Raises Questions and Fears: Postcard From Beijing

by
Stephen Morison Jr.
2.18.09

Four days after a liberal blogger and writer was stabbed at a bookstore during a reading in Beijing, the writing community here still has more questions than answers. Xu Lai is recovering, his compatriots are actively theorizing about the motives behind the incident in their blogs, and the proprietors of the bookstore-café that sponsored the event are uneasy and hoping to avoid notoriety.

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