For those seeking the publication of their short stories, essays, poetry, book-length manuscripts, and more, we regularly update the following list:



  • Creative Nonfiction Magazine We’re open to all types of creative nonfiction, from immersion reportage to personal essay to memoir. Our editors tend to gravitate toward submissions structured around narratives, but we’re always happy to be pleasantly surprised by work that breaks outside this general mold.
  • Threepenny Review There are vanishingly few magazines left in this country which seem pitched at the general literary reader and which consistently publish such interesting, high-quality criticism, reflection, argument, fiction, and poetry.
  • CRAFT(short stories and flash fiction)
    • Flash Fiction, for work up to 1,000 words
    • Short Fiction, for work up to 6,000 words
    • Flash Creative Nonfiction, for work up to 1,000 words
    • Creative Nonfiction, for work up to 6,000 words
  • American Short Fiction (short stories + contests) American Short Fiction publishes work by emerging and established voices: stories that dive into the wreck, that stretch the reader between recognition and surprise, that conjure a particular world with delicate expertise—stories that take a different way home.
  • Narrative Magazine (fiction, poetry, and nonfiction, including stories, novels, novel excerpts, novellas, personal essays, humor, sketches, memoirs, literary biographies, commentary, reportage, and interviews)
  • Black Warrior Review BWR publishes fiction, nonfiction, poetry, comics, and art twice a year.
  • Carve Magazine Carve, named in honor of Raymond Carver, publishes fiction, poetry, and nonfiction that respects the power of language and craft and elicits genuine emotional truths.
  • East of the Web (short stories) East of the Web is keen to provide exposure for writers by offering them a place where their work will be seen and read in a high quality, respected setting. The site receives about half a million unique visitors per month, so successful submissions are likely to be viewed by more readers than in almost any other short story publication. In addition, the site receives attention from agents, the press, film makers, schools, universities and other publishers.
  • Flash Fiction Online (up to 1000 words –  Fantasy /  SciFi / Horror / Literary) Flash Fiction Online strives to publish fiction that presents the full variety of humanity in its pages. As such, we encourage submissions from writers of every stripe. We consider flash fiction a complete story in a tiny package.  We want developed empathetic characters and discernible resolved plots.
  • Vestal Review (they don’t read submissions in June, July, Dec, and Jan; flash fiction up to 500 words) Vestal Review is an eclectic magazine, open to all genres. We encourage diversity in writing and publishing. A wide range of voices is good for readers and literature in general, enhancing our understanding of the world.
  • The New Yorker (short stories and poetry)
  • The Fiction Desk The Fiction Desk is an independent publishing house based in the UK. We exist to encourage and promote new short stories, primarily through our series of new writing anthologies. We feature work from across the English-speaking world, as well as the occasional translated story.
  • One Story One Story is seeking literary fiction. Because of our format, we can only accept stories between 3,000 and 8,000 words. They can be any style and on any subject as long as they are good. We are looking for stories that leave readers feeling satisfied and are strong enough to stand alone.
  • Fireside Magazine (any genre – short stories, poetry, nonfiction, novellas, novels, art) We accept short stories up to 3,000 words. Our budget allows us to pay for up to 7,000 words per month, which means we are always going to buy more shorter fiction than longer stories.
  • Aftermath Magazine We are looking for very specific stories and essays. Our main theme is simple: the end of human civilization as a result of our destruction of the environment.
  • Sand Journal (particularly interested in work by women, people from the LGBTQ+ community, people of color, and people from marginalized locations) We’re looking for writing and art that subverts, work that pushes against the boundaries of form, message, and voice in ways that we will feel, physically, in our bodies. We want work that haunts us with its soul, edge, and truth. Show us that fresh can be slow, sensitive can be rough, bold can be quiet.
  • Defenestration Magazine Defenestration is a humor magazine. We don’t worry about the particulars of genre, style, or form as long as the work is funny. What exactly constitutes as “funny” varies from person to person, but we try to publish a wide range of humor, from the ridiculous to the satirical, and everything in between.
  • Masters Review New Voices At The Masters Review, our mission is to support emerging writers. We only accept submissions from writers who can benefit from a larger platform. Typically, writers without published novels or story collections, or, publications with low circulation. We publish fiction and nonfiction online year-round and put out an annual anthology of the ten best emerging writers in the country, judged by an expert in the field. We publish articles and book reviews on the blog and hold workshops that connect emerging and established writers.
  • The Arcanist SciFi, Fantasy and Horror (Bite-sized stories that are 1,000 words or fewer.)
  • Typishly (short fiction and poetry, 1500 words) Literary Magazine publishes short fiction and poetry by established and emerging writers. We respond to submissions in 24 hours with a personalized note.
  • Dark Magazine (horror and dark fantasy) The Dark is an online magazine published monthly. We are seeking fiction 2,000 – 6,000 words. Don’t be afraid to experiment or to deviate from the ordinary; be different—try us with fiction that may fall out of “regular” categories. However, it is also important to understand that despite the name, The Dark is not a market for graphic, violent horror.
  • Raleigh Review We are looking for poetry, flash fiction, and short fiction that is emotionally and intellectually complex. We read every piece for its intrinsic value, so new/emerging voices are often published along nationally recognized, award-winning authors.
  • Split Lip Magazine (fiction, nonfiction, and poetry) We’re a literary journal that’s totally bonkers-in-love with voice-driven writing, pop culture, and the kind of honesty that gets you right in the kidneys. We love stories and poetry and art because they’re our insides turned out for everyone to see: the darkness and the confetti in equal measure.
  • The Stinging Fly (both Irish & int’l writers; short stories and poetry) We publish new, previously unpublished work by Irish and international writers. We have a particular interest in promoting the short story. Each issue includes a mix of poetry and fiction, alongside our Featured Poets and Comhchealg sections, commissioned essays, occasional author interviews and novel extracts. We also welcome submissions of poetry and prose in translation.
  • Apparition Lit Speculative fiction is weird, almost unclassifiable. It’s fantasy, sci-fi, horror, and literary. We want strange, misshapen stories with enough emotional heft to break a heart, with prose that’s as clear and delicious as broth.
    • Apparition Lit publishes:
      • Short stories (1000-5000 words)
      • Poetry (up to 2-pages in length)
      • Flash Fiction (1000 words)
      • Nonfiction essays (please do not query)
  • PULP Literature (short fiction, novellas, poetry, comics, illustrations) Because our title says “Pulp” Literature, some authors assume we want guns and blood.  The pulp in our title refers to cheap pulp paper of dimestore novels and digests of the past.  We want our magazine to include a balance of all genres, including fantasy, romance, mystery, literary, etc.
  • LampLight Magazine We are a literary magazine of dark fiction, both short stories and flash fiction. We want your best. But then, doesn’t everyone? No specific sub-genres or themes, just good stories. For inspiration, we suggest “The Twilight Zone”, “The Outer Limits”. We go for stories that are dark, literary; we are looking for the creepy, the weird and the unsettling. We do not accept stories with the following: vampires, zombies, werewolves, serial killers, hitmen, excessive gore or sex, excessive abuse against women, revenge fantasies, cannibals, high fantasy.
  • Room Magazine Room is Canada’s oldest feminist literary journal, and has published fiction, poetry, creative nonfiction, art, interviews, and book reviews for forty years. Published quarterly by the West Coast Feminist Literary Magazine Society, also known as the Growing Room Collective, Room showcases writing and art by women (cisgender and transgender), transgender men, Two-Spirit and nonbinary people. We believe in publishing emerging writers alongside established authors, and because of this, approximately 90% of the work we publish comes from unsolicited submissions.
  • Open Pen Magazine (short stories) Open Pen launched in 2011, as London’s first “Open Literature” magazine. What this really meant was that we wanted to encourage writing from anywhere and anyone, and we wanted to give it to you for free. In 2016 we published The Open Pen Anthology a collection of short fiction old and new from our favorite Open Pen authors. Our aim is to create a print publication that is both interesting and relevant, and encourages growth within our talented, fertile, literary underbelly. We are a platform for up-and-coming writers from all backgrounds, with particular interest in working class writers.
  • Podcastle PodCastle is looking for quality fantasy fiction. If you’re a writer with a speculative short story that you’d like to hear narrated by one of our performers, we’d like to see it.
  • Entropy We especially strive to support marginalized voices and identities through publishing, offering resources, and community building. We also seek to provide a diverse platform for content and interests, including topics such as small press literature, video games, graphic novels, interactive literature, science fiction, fantasy, music, film, art, poetry, and other topics in addition to literary reviews, interviews, conversations, essays, and articles on experimental literature, translation, small press practices, and performance. We appreciate diverse beliefs and perspectives and want to encourage open discussion through a variety of opinions.
  • The Sun Magazine We publish personal essays, fiction, and poetry. Personal stories that touch on political and cultural issues are welcome. We encourage submissions from writers of color. Surprise us; we often don’t know what we’ll like until we read it. We rarely run anything longer than seven thousand words; there’s no minimum length. We discourage simultaneous submissions. Writing is a solitary act, but when what you’ve written goes out to our loyal subscribers, it can feel a little less so.
  • The Drum The Drum Literary Magazine publishes short fiction, essays, poetry, novel excerpts, and interviews exclusively in audio form.
  • Recommended Reading by Electric Literature In addition to the essays, criticism, and literary news on this site, you’ll find our acclaimed weekly literary magazines: Recommended Reading, which publishes short story and novel excerpts with personal recommendations, and The Commuter, our home for flash fiction, poetry, and graphic narrative.
  • Liquid Imagination (poetry and short stories) Our mission is to publish a wide variety of art, creating visually stimulating publications of the highest quality that combine many artistic avenues, including graphic and digital art as well as traditional illustrations, photographs and paintings; speculative and literary fiction, micro-fiction, and poetry; music and audio works; digital poetry and digital flash fiction; and other artistic forms.
  • Slice Magazine (short fiction, nonfiction, and poetry) SLICE magazine welcomes submissions for short fiction, nonfiction, and poetry. We’re looking for anyone with a fresh voice and a compelling story to share, and we are particularly enthusiastic about championing emerging voices.
  • PseudoPod (narrated on a podcast, horror and dark fiction) ou’ve found the world’s premier horror fiction podcast. For over a decade, Pseudopod has been bringing you the best short horror in audio form, to take with you anywhere. We pay our authors professional rates for original fiction and we reach more people every week than any other short fiction horror market.
  • Guernica Magazine Guernica welcomes submissions from writers at all stages of their careers. Please read the following guidelines in their entirety. We are currently accepting submissions in the following categories:
    • Shortform nonfiction– News, reviews, commentary, and criticism, typically 1,000 – 3,000 words.
    • Longform nonfiction – Essays, memoir, and reportage, typically 3,000 – 7,500 words.
    • Fiction – Short stories or excerpts from unpublished novels, typically 1,500 – 7,000 words. Note that we do not publish flash fiction or genre pieces.
    • Poetry – Please send 4 – 5 poems in a single file. Translations welcome.
  • Lit Magazine (short stories and poetry)
     is a print journal of fiction, poetry and nonfiction, a home for award-winning, emerging and unknown writers. We seek work that moves and amazes us. We are drawn to big minds and large hearts.
  • Ash Tales (post-apocalyptic, apocalyptic, or dystopian) ASH TALES IS A PODCAST ABOUT THE END OF THE WORLD. Each episode is a self-contained short story, exploring end-of-the-world scenarios from nuclear Armageddon to bio-engineered super-weapons, from zombie apocalypse to global pandemic.
  • Midnight Hour We are always looking for dark fiction so please feel free to submit to our projects!  Below are all the projects that are in open submission periods.
    • What we like:
      • Supernatural horror (monsters, ghosts, witchcraft, ect.)
      • Neo-noire (murder, conspiracy, mystery)
      • Urban settings (not a must, but it catches our attention)
      • Speculative Fiction (dark dystopian themes)
      • Cyberpunk themes
    • What we aren’t looking for: If your story utilizes any of these tropes then we can’t publish it no matter how good it is!  It’s not that we hate these themes, it’s just not what we’re looking to publish!
      • No vampires
      • No Werewolves
      • No Zombies
      • No Cthulhu Mythos
    • Fantasy & Science Fiction Fantasy & Science Fiction has no formula for fiction, but we like to be surprised by stories, either by the character insights, ideas, plots, or prose. The speculative element may be slight, but it should be present. We prefer character-oriented stories, whether it’s fantasy, science fiction, horror, humor, or another genre. F&SF encourages submissions from diverse voices and perspectives, and has published writers from all over the world.
    • Cicada Magazine (YA) Cricket Media® is a global education company creating high-quality print and multi-media products for children, families, mentors, teachers, and partners that improve learning opportunities for everyone. Led by our 9 award-winning children’s magazines and our customizable research-tested collaborative learning platform, we are committed to creating and supporting innovative learning experiences that help children safely explore and engage with their expanding world.
    • Clarkesworld Magazine (fantasy and sci-fi) Clarkesworld Magazine is a Hugo, World Fantasy, and British Fantasy Award-winning science fiction and fantasy magazine that publishes short stories, interviews, articles, and audio fiction.
    • Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine In general, we’re looking for “character oriented” stories, those in which the characters, rather than the science, provide the main focus for the reader’s interest. Serious, thoughtful, yet accessible fiction will constitute the majority of our purchases, but there’s always room for the humorous as well. SF dominates the fiction published in the magazine, but we also publish borderline fantasy, slipstream, and surreal fiction. No sword & Sorcery, please. Neither are we interested in explicit sex or violence. A good overview would be to consider that all fiction is written to examine or illuminate some aspect of human existence, but that in science fiction the backdrop you work against is the size of the Universe.
    • Analog Science Fiction & Fact Magazine Analog Science Fiction and Fact Magazinecontinues to bring together celebrated authors, new talent, and award-winning stories, poems, and articles, as it has since its launch in 1930. Originally published as Astounding Stories of Science FictionAnalog remains the unparalleled literary magazine in the genre, and rewards readers with realistic stories that reflect both the highest standards of scientific accuracy and the far reaches of the imagination, as well as lively articles about current research on the cutting edge of science.
    • Lascaux Review (fiction, poetry, creative nonfiction) The Lascaux Review seeks fictionpoetry, and creative nonfiction of literary quality.
    • The Fiction Pool (short stories, flash fiction, poetry) The Fiction Pool is a UK-based online literary magazine. Dip your toe into the pool with a poem or flash, or swim a length with a short story. We are open and looking for fiction which is bold and daring. Fiction which is experimental, rebellious and dreamy. An unusual style or voice really grabs our attention.
    • Literally Stories (any fiction genre up to 3000 words) Literally Stories is all about short stories. Literally. It was created by writers for writers. It exists to showcase a wide spectrum of short story fiction from new and emerging writers to more seasoned authors. Our first story was published 17th November 2014. We hope to publish many more.
    • Structo Magazine (short stories and poetry) Short stories – up to approximately 3,000 words will be considered, both original stories and new translations of non-English language texts. The only essential is that your story makes us want to read on.  Poetry – We will consider up to three previously unpublished poems in English or new translations from other languages. The ‘previously unpublished’ rule does not include personal blogs, so if you’ve published poems in that form that’s fine, but please let us know. Visual poetry and other hybrid forms are welcome. Our first consideration is the merit of the poetry, then the quality of the art. There’s a higher burden of proof on the pieces because of this but we’d love to receive some.
    • Eunoia Review (short stories and poetry) Eunoia Review is a Singapore-based online literary journal committed to sharing the fruits of ‘beautiful thinking’. Each day, we publish two new pieces of writing for your reading pleasure. We believe that Eunoia Review can and should be a home for all sorts of writing, and we welcome submissions from writers of all ages and backgrounds.
    • Short Fiction Break (short fiction of any genre) Short Fiction Break is an innovative online literary magazine for people who love reading and writing fiction. We believe that stories can entertain, inspire, and surprise even in their shortest form. In 2014, we founded Short Fiction Break to make captivating short fiction easily available for free online. To that end, the stories published at Short Fiction Break are truly short, fewer than 2,500 words. These five- to ten-minute reads provide a breath of fresh air in a busy day. They are easily read during a lunch break, at a bus stop, or even while waiting in line at the grocery store.
    • SmokeLong Quarterly (fiction up to 1000 words) We are dedicated to bringing the best flash narratives to the web quarterly, whether written by widely published authors or those new to the craft. The term “smoke-long” comes anecdotally from the Chinese, who noted that reading a piece of flash takes about the same length of time as smoking a cigarette. SmokeLong Quarterly does not condone smoking, but we do enthusiastically condone reading flash when you have a few minutes. We publish flash narratives that are 1000 words or fewer. Our word limit is firm.
    • Foundling Review (poetry and fiction up to 2000 words) Foundling Review is an online literary magazine that wants to give you an opportunity to publish your best work.
    • Every Day Fiction (fiction up to 1000 words) Every Day Fiction is looking for very short (flash) fiction, of up to 1000 words. There’s no such thing as too short — if you can do the job in 50 words, have at it! — but our readers prefer pieces that tell or at least hint at a complete story (some sort of action or tension rising to a moment of climax, and at least a clue toward a resolution, though it doesn’t have to be all spelled out). All fiction genres are acceptable, and stories that don’t fit neatly into any genre are welcome too. While personal experiences and other non-fiction can be great sources of inspiration, please turn them into fiction for us, or send them elsewhere.
    • Boulevard Review (accepts submission Oct 1-May 1) We accept works up to 8,000 words. We do not accept science fiction, erotica, westerns, horror, romance, or children’s stories.
    • Levee Magazine (poems, essays, short stories) Overall, we won’t know what we’ll love or hate until we see it. That being said, here are some guidelines to what we tend to enjoy and what tends to ruffle our feathers. If your piece is something not on either of these lists, it’s fair game.
    • The First Line (for 2019 each issue will contain original works based on past first lines)
    • The Atlantic The Atlantic publishes both big names and emerging writers in fiction and nonfiction. Submission guidelines advise, “A general familiarity with what we have published in the past is the best guide to what we’re looking for.”
    • The Antioch Review Read some issues of The Antioch Review. Within these pages you will find information that can help you to develop ideas for subjects and an understanding about treatment, lengths of articles, and the stories we have used.
    • AGNI We look for writing that catches experience before the crusts of habit form—poetry and prose that resist ideas about what a certain kind of writing “should do.” We seek out writers who tell their truths in their own words and convince us as we read that we’ve found something no one else could have written.
    • BARRELHOUSE Barrelhouse is a biannual print journal featuring fiction, poetry, interviews, and essays about music, art, and the detritus of popular culture. Barrelhouse is a web site that regularly posts new short fiction, nonfiction, poetry, interviews, book reviews, and other literary things.

·        The Cincinnati Review  Since its inception in 2003, The Cincinnati Review has published many promising new and emerging writers as well as Pulitzer Prize winners and Guggenheim and MacArthur fellows. Poetry and prose from our pages have been selected to appear in the annual anthologies Best American Poetry, Best American Essays, New Stories from the South, Best American Short Stories, Best American Fantasy, Best American Mystery Stories, New Stories from the Midwest, and Best Creative Nonfiction.

·        The GEORGIA REVIEW  The Georgia Review is the literary-cultural journal published out of the University of Georgia since 1947. While it began with a regional commitment, its scope has grown to include readers and writers throughout the U.S. and the world, who are brought together through the print journal as well as live programming. Convinced that communities thrive when built on dialogue that honors the difference between any two interlocutors, we publish imaginative work that challenges us to reconsider any line, distinction, or thought in danger of becoming too rigid or neat, so that our readers can continue the conversations in their own lives.

·        Virgina Quarterly Review  Virginia Quarterly Review has been a haven—and home—for the best essayists, fiction writers, and poets, seeking contributors from every section of the United States and abroad. It has not limited itself to any special field. No topic has been alien: literary, public affairs, the arts, history, the economy.

·        PLOUGHSHARES  Ploughshares publishes issues four times a year. Two of these issues are guest-edited by different, prominent authors. The other two issues are edited by our staff editors, one a mix of poetry and prose and the other long-form prose.

·        Daily Science Fiction Daily Science Fiction is a professional publication of science fiction, fantasy, slipstream, and more.

·        JMWW  jJMWW is a literary journal publishing fiction, flash, poetry, essays, interviews, and other miscellany weekly. We are happy you found us!

·        LITERARY ORPHANS Literary fiction and poetry.

·        RUMINATE Ruminate receives over 5,000 general submissions and contest submissions each year. We can’t publish every story or poem, and we seek not to be a solution for all but rather a sign for all—a sign that points us toward hospitality, welcome, and care for one another’s stories. We are particularly excited about sharing stories, poems, and art from voices that aren’t often heard.

  • THE DARK SIRE A literary journal that publishes short fiction, poetry, and art, continually seeks submissions for upcoming issues (to be published quarterly).
  • THE COMMON We seek stories, essays, poems, and dispatches that embody a strong sense of place: pieces in which the setting is crucial to character, narrative, mood, and language.




  • Autumn House Press Autumn House Press is a nonprofit corporation registered in the state of Pennsylvania whose mission is to publish and promote poetry and other fine literature.
  • Braddock Avenue Books(prefer serious contemporary essays) Braddock Avenue Books is an independent literary publisher looking for works that speak to the difficulties and rewards of being human. We prefer fiction in a realistic mode and favor serious long-form essays that engage with contemporary circumstances in a style aimed at an educated, but not necessarily academic, audience.
  • Black Lawrence Press Black Lawrence Press is an independent publisher of contemporary poetry, fiction, and creative nonfiction. We also publish the occasional translation from German. Founded in 2004 by Colleen Ryor, Black Lawrence became an imprint of Dzanc Books in 2008. In January 2014, we spread our wings and became an independent company in the state of New York. Our books are distributed nationally through Small Press Distribution to Amazon, Barnes & Noble, and various brick and mortar retailers.
  • Coffee House Press Coffee House Press publishes literary novels, full-length short story collections, poetry, creative nonfiction, book-length essays, and essay collections. CHP does not accept submissions of anthologies or books for children or young adults.
  • C&R Press C&R Press is open for submissions of full length manuscripts in every category for our 2020 and 2021 catalogs. Novels, poetry, short story collections, creative nonfiction, memoir, essay, experimental and hybrid work are all considered and we’ve published multiple books in each genre.
  • Dzanc Books (submissions through contests) Dzanc Books was created in 2006 to advance great writing and to impact communities nationally with our efforts to promote literary readership and advocacy of creative writing workshops and readings offered across the country.
  • Flame Tree (anthology, fantasy * gothic, urban crime) we are looking for around twenty to thirty short stories by contemporary writers to complement a selection of classic tales in these anthologies. We are keen to encourage new writers, without prejudice to age, background or previous publication history. It’s the story that matters, and the quality of writing.
  • Graywolf Press Graywolf Press publishes about 30-35 books annually, mostly poetry, memoirs, essays, novels, translations, and short stories. Our editors are looking for high quality literary fiction, nonfiction, and poetry that combine a distinct voice with a distinct vision. Our editors seek out and solicit promising work from authors that they encounter in the pages of magazines, at writing conferences, and in other venues.
  • Leapfrog Press We’re always on the lookout for new talent. Some of our best writers have trouble placing their books with the conglomerate-owned publishing houses because their books are not perceived as best-seller material. We see ourselves as a home to new works by accomplished writers and works by those just starting out. We’re keenly aware that good writing is only the beginning. A successful book must be guided through its journey to reach the right audience.
  • Persea Books Persea has published hundreds of engaging and consequential books covering a wide range of subjects, styles, and genres, including poetry, fiction, essays, memoir, biography, and revived classics. Our list focuses on contemporary issues expressed through individual experience. It reflects the rich diversity of American literature, from Native American onward, and includes a wide selection of works in translation.
  • Red Hen Press Red Hen Press seeks to discover and publish works of literary excellence, support diversity in a creative industry, promote literacy in our local schools, and serve as a hub for literary events and enrichment. We are a community of readers and writers who are actively engaged in the essential human practice known as literature.
  • Reflex Press Reflex Press launched in December 2018 as a spin-off from the Reflex flash fiction competition. After two years of running the competition and reading over three thousand pieces of flash fiction from over one thousand authors, we came to an inevitable conclusion: there is a lot of outstanding fiction being written, most of it by unpublished authors, most of whom are destined to remain unpublished. That’s a situation we want to change. As a small, independent press, we are able to take risks on the forms largely ignored by mainstream publishing: flash fiction, short stories, and novella-length fiction. We’re also not afraid of writing that is challenging, unusual, or just plain weird. If you’re a writer ready to publish your first book, or if you’ve dipped your toe into the flood of self-publishing and are looking for a traditional publisher for your next book, Reflex Press could be the publisher for you. Visit our submissions page for more details.
  • TSS Publishing SS Publishing was established in 2015 and has quickly developed into an influential platform for short fiction. We champion short stories, flash fiction, and micro-fiction. Our aim is to publish the best contemporary short stories and flash fiction in the English language and provide insightful news and views on short fiction. We have published over fifty writers, conducted more than seventy short fiction interviews, published dozens of essays and reviews on short stories, and awarded more than £4,000 in prize money and commissions. Recently, we have expanded into chapbook publication – the first in our series, A Flood in the Yacatan by Sean Lusk, appeared in the spring of 2017. TSS also launched the Cambridge Short Story Prize later in the year.
  • Two Dollar Radio Two Dollar Radio is a family-run outfit founded in 2005 with the mission to reaffirm the cultural and artistic spirit of the publishing industry.
    We aim to do this by presenting bold works of literary merit, each book, individually and collectively, providing a sonic progression that we believe to be too loud to ignore.
  • Unsolicited Press Unsolicited Press is a small press based out of Portland, Oregon. We focus on literary fiction, creative nonfiction, and poetry. Whether you craft short stories, novels, chapbooks, memoirs, or essay collections, we want to read it. Unsolicited Press seeks to reject all the bullshit bureaucracy of mainstream conglomerates. No matter what ‘level’ you are, we encourage you to submit manuscripts that will catch our eyes.
  • Cricket A global education company creating high-quality print and multimedia products for children, families, mentors, teachers, and partners that improve learning opportunities for everyone. Led by our 9 award-winning children’s magazines and our customizable research-tested collaborative learning platform, we are committed to creating and supporting innovative learning experiences that help children safely explore and engage with their expanding world.