Saturday, September 20, 2008

Journals That Accept E-mail Submissions


Here is an updated list of journals that accept online submissions. Note that some guidelines specify that the journal does not accept email submissions, but does accept via their online submission manager.

Journals that have been added to this list are indicated by a double asterisk. A few journals have been deleted as they are no longer accepting online submissions.

Note also that I’ve added the reading period for each journal.

Unless noted otherwise, the journal accepts simultaneous submissions.

As always, please let me know if you find any errors here. And good luck.

**Agni
Sept 1-May 31

The American Poetry Journal
September 1-April 30

Baltimore Review
all year

Barn Owl Review
June 1-November 1

Barrelhouse
closed for poetry at this time

Bat City Review
June 1-November 15

Bateau
closed for submissions until 2009

Bellevue Literary Review
all year

** Caesura
all year

Caketrain
all year

Columbia
September 1-May 1

Cranky
All year—but has become unresponsive to submissions and queries

Crazyhorse
all year

**Gargoyle
next reading period will begin June 1, 2009

**Greatcoat
all year

Gulf Stream
September 15-March 15
Print journal indefinitely postponed—reading only for online journal

** Hawk & Handsaw
August 1-October 1

Kenyon Review
prefers no sim
September 15-January 15

The Literary Review
September 1-January 31

The Lumberyard
all year

The MacGuffin
all year

Many Mountains Moving ($2 fee)
online submissions temporarily suspended, but they plan to resume

Meridian ($2 fee)
all year

New Madrid
August 15-November 1

Ninth Letter
September 1-April 30

Ploughshares
August 1-March 31

Poetry
year round

**Puerto del Sol
September 15-March 31

Rattle
year round

Redactions
year round

Redivider
all year

Slice Magazine
accepting submissions for Spring/Summer 2009 issue from September 1-November 1, 2008

Third Coast Review
August 2-April 30

Tiferet
all year

**Upstreet
Sept 1-March1

**Versal
Sept 15-Jan 15

** Virginia Quarterly Review
September 1-May 31
prefers no simultaneous


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9 comments :

  1. That link won't take you to upstreet's guidelines; here's the correct one:

    http://www.upstreet-mag.org/guideline_layers.html

    ReplyDelete
  2. All the following links are duds:

    Agni
    Barrelhouse
    Gargoyle
    Greatcoat
    Hawk & Handsaw
    Upstreet
    Virginia Quarterly Review


    You have "http://www.blogger.com/" included in the hyperlinks so an easy one to fix.

    ReplyDelete
  3. Seems you're only talking print journals, Diane. See this link for poetry journals that take online submissions, though not all info is accurate.

    ReplyDelete
  4. Thanks Vigilant Readers! I found a few others that also weren't working. I don't know why but Blogger, of its own volition, inserted numerous unwanted characters (eg %20 and blogger address). All have been fixed and hopefully will stay that way.

    Carol--Yes, the list is only print journals. I assume that most if not all online journals take online / email submissions. My list is restricted to print journals so you can save some postage.

    ReplyDelete
  5. Hi Diane
    Thanks for taking on what is always a monumental task: capturing specific market niches in a single list. I appreciate the time and effort you have taken.

    Tamara
    http://writersrainbow.blogspot.com
    http://rhymeswithcamera.blogspot.com

    ReplyDelete
  6. Thanks for taking the time to compile this list and sharing this information!

    ReplyDelete
  7. Great resource. Thanks for compiling. I'll be back to check it & will put a link on my page too.

    ReplyDelete
  8. RE: One thing I don't get is why anyone would go to an open reading and miss the readings by the poets who are part of the festival. And yet I heard that most of the opens had more readers than could be accommodated.

    As someone who sat through four days of fabulous poetry, some of my favorite poets answered the same questions for varying audiences. IMHO Open Readings are a chance to read your work to a new audience. Some readers admitted they had NEVER read their work aloud before. Some of these people drove for hours to read one poem - and, of course be inspired. In fact, in the Grist Mill, even when there was no Open Reading scheduled, the poets stayed in the unsupervised building an sociably ran their own Open Reading.

    ReplyDelete

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