The literary agent answers questions about submitting story collections, getting an agent’s attention, and querying two agents at the same agency.
Ten years after its first meeting, Women Who Submit has grown to a global community that continues to empower women and nonbinary writers to seek publication.
A writer and editor questions the practice of blind submissions at literary journals as an additional barrier against equity in publishing, and makes the case for diversifying editorial mastheads.
Small Press Points highlights the innovation and can-do spirit of independent presses. This issue features the Hilo, Hawai’i–based Saddle Road Press.
A small press based in Austin, Texas, and Des Moines offers a new model for submissions.
A Missouri-based publisher of poetry and fiction allows authors more creative control over their books.
The author interviews writers, literary agents, and editors at magazines and presses to identify the pros and cons of submitting your work to writing contests versus during open reading periods.
The editor of the Georgia Review calls to retire a long-used publishing term, contending that unsolicited submissions are so much more than just “slush.”
More than a dozen writers and editors offer insight on how literary journals can effectively develop and maintain inclusive publishing practices to open the door to diverse readers and writers.
Assess the sponsor, know the rules, judge the judge, and seven other reminders before you submit.