Monday, October 31, 2011

Happy NaNoWriMo!

Ready, set, sharpen your pencils, fire up your computers - write! November is National Novel Writing Month. NaNoWriMo starts Nov 1 and ends at midnight Nov 30 - all you need to do is complete 50,000 words within the month and upload your novel to the site. Of the 200,500 participants last year, 37,500 were "winners" in completing the task. Needless to say, for at least the next few weeks, writing is not a lonely task!

New Lit on the Block :: Phantom Drift

Made possible by a grant of support from Wordcraft of Oregon comes Phantom Drift: A Journal of New Fabulism, an annual print publication "dedicated to building an understanding of and appreciation for New Fabulism and a Literature of the Fantastic."

The publication editorial board is comprised of David Memmott, Managing Editor, Leslie What, Fiction Editor, and Matt Schumacher, Poetry Editor.

The first issue includes fiction by Brian Evenson, Eliot Fintushel, Stefanie Freele, Carolyn Ive Gilman, Daniel Grandbois, Peter Grandbois, Joe L. Murr, Nisi Shawl, Geronimo G. Tagatac, David Eric Tomlinson, and Ray Vukcevich, poetry by Aaron Anstett, Jonathan Ball, Richard Crow, Wade German, Joshua McKinney, Stephen McNally, Lawrence Raab, and Anita Sullivan, nonfiction by Thomas E. Kennedy and Matt Schumacher, and featured artist interviews with Jessica Plattner and Richard Schindler.

Phantom Drift accepts submissions from December 1 - March 31. Full guidelines are available on the magazine's website.

[Issue One Cover Art by Jessica Plattner]

Chicago School of Poetics Online

Chicago School of Poetics has launched a website - and offers a variety of online workshops in addition to F2F classes and a weekly informal salon. Faculty include Joanna Penn Cooper, Francesco Levato, Steve Halle, Larry Sawyer, J. Hope Stein, and Lina ramona Vitkauskas.

Saturday, October 29, 2011

Glimmer Train Short Story Award for New Writers Winners

Glimmer Train has just chosen the winning stories for their Short Story Award for New Writers. This competition is held quarterly and is open to all writers whose fiction has not appeared in a print publication with a circulation greater than 5000.

First place: Karen Malley [pictured] of Springfield, MA, wins $1200 for “Roof Dog.” Her story will be published in the Winter 2013 issue of Glimmer Train Stories, out in November 2012.

Second place: Anne Walsh Miller, of Eleebana, Australia, wins $500 for “The Rickman Digression.” Her story will also be published in an upcoming issue of Glimmer Train Stories, increasing her prize to $700. This is her first story accepted for publication.

Third place: Adva Levin, of Tel Aviv, Israel, wins $300 for “Stand Clear of the Closing Doors, Please.” Her story will also be published in an upcoming issue of Glimmer Train Stories, increasing her prize to $700. This is also Adva’s first story accepted for publication.

A PDF of the Top 25 winners can be found here.

The next Short Story Award competition will take place in November. Glimmer Train’s monthly submission calendar may be viewed here.

Family Matters: October 31
This competition is held twice a year and is open to all writers for stories about family. Most submissions to this category are running 1500-6000 words, but up to 12,000 are welcome. Click here for complete guidelines.

Friday, October 28, 2011

New Indie Bookstore

Ann Patchett asks for your support in becoming a founding member of Parnassus Books - a new independent bookstore to open in Nashville, Tennessee.

Interview :: Theresa Williams on The Letter Project

Theresa Williams is Senior Lecturer in English and Creative Writing at Bowling Green State University and founder and editor of The Letter Project, an online repository for actual letters written and sent. Williams encourages the love and appreciation of traditional mail in soliciting letters from writers of all walks of life. The guidelines: You must actually write a letter to a real person, and the subject matter must be "a writer or written work that is important to you. It may also deal with writing or engaging in any other art. Your letters may also include your own stories or poems or be written in the form of stories or poems." Williams selects submissions to post online, often with images of the mailart sent or received.

Intrigued by this project, the possibilities for individuals to become involved as well as for teachers to engage students, I posed a few questions to Theresa via e-mail, which she was so kind as to answer. (Sometimes e-mail is great, too!)


NP: It looks like you’ve been doing this for some time. Do you hope to continue it indefinitely? Is it a project you’re working on with an end in sight?

TW: The blog has been going since 2009. I started it because I love writing and receiving letters and because I wanted to introduce my university students to the experience of writing letters. The blog is a repository of letters and mailart, and it will continue to be. In the near future, I want to create a website called The Epistolarium. The Epistolarium will include interviews, letters, mailart, and epistolary poems and stories. The main criterion will be, as always, that the published piece must pass through the snail mail system.

NP: Has the site provided you with what you were expecting? In what ways has it surprised you?

TW: I expected that my university students would create some amazing letters, and they have. I expected that I'd love reading their letters, and I have. I expected that I'd write and receive more letters, and I certainly have.

I didn't expect to get involved in making art again because of the site. To give you some background: I have undergraduate degrees in both art and creative writing, but visual art had fallen by the wayside in my life for many years. I went on to get two Master's Degrees in English and Creative Writing. My commitment to my writing was strong, and I spent many years developing my skills so I could produce work which could get published. The Letter Project got me interested in doing art again. It is the discovery of mailart that has been the biggest surprise.

I didn't know mailart existed until a few months ago when I found the International Union of Mail Artists online. I found it as a result of researching material for The Letter Project. IUOMA is 2000+ members strong, and has been going since the late 1980s. Anyone who loves to send and receive mail is free to join. I was surprised to find so many people who loved mail as much as I do! Much of the mailart I've received has come from people I met at IUOMA. So far I've exchanged mail and art with people from Belgium, Latvia, Russia, Germany, Iceland, Argentina, Brazil, and from many U.S. states.

NP: Can you name a couple specific ways in which you have found the effort beneficial for your students as well as for yourself as a teacher? (As teachers we know we learn from our own teaching!)

TW: When I got involved in mailart, it opened up a whole new way for me to create literary works. For instance, I began writing a series of prose poems based on the mailart that I was making and sending. So far, I've finished fifteen parts of a prose poem collection called "the eternal network." Parts of "the eternal network" have appeared or will appear soon in qarrtsiluni, Rufous City Review, Ink Sweat & Tears, Thrush, and Infinity's Kitchen. In most cases, the prose poems were accepted along with the original artwork. I've always loved making art, and I hoped someday I'd find a way to combine art and writing. Mailart has proven to be a way for me to do that. One form feeds another.

I've been encouraging students at my university (Bowling Green State University in Ohio) to try their hand at epistolary works, too. I've had students who have written letters that have positively changed their lives. One student, for instance, reconnected with her father through her letters about James Wright, and another student had remarkable discussions with her mother about the same author (her mother wrote letters back to her) and this student is thinking about creating a chapbook containing the letters of herself and her mother. Moreover, several students have told me about their parents crying (in a good way) upon receipt of their letters. Getting a letter in the mail is a powerful thing.

I'd like to see more being done with epistolary forms literary world. I have a fear of letter-writing and epistolary poems and stories disappearing, and that's why The Letter Project is something I plan to keep doing.

I think for artists and writers, mailart and letter writing can serve many purposes. Here are just three:

1. Through mailart, an artist can exchange art with people from all over the world. You grow as an artist because you hold the artwork in your hands and evaluate the techniques being used. Most mail artists are very open about their materials and techniques.

2. Through letter writing, an author might clarify thoughts or discover the answer to a problem. The act of writing--any kind of writing--cures writer's block. Look at the letters of Jack Kerouac and you'll see an author working through his story ideas with his friends.

3. Writing and receiving mail helps break through the isolation that creative people often feel.

NP: Would you encourage teachers to use this as an assignment in their own classes with students who choose to do so sending you their work? If so, any advice on teaching this?

TW: Yes, I would. It's a great way for students of all ages to avoid stilted writing. And it's easy to teach because students are very receptive.

If teachers want to use this strategy in their classes, there's one thing I'd beg them not to do. Don't ask the students to write letters en masse to a living writer. Many writers resent receiving this kind of mail. They see it as an imposition. Instead, let the students write letters to people they know well about those authors.

I'd love to receive letters from people of all ages for use on the blog, especially letters on literary topics and creativity, but I wouldn't want to receive letters en masse from an entire class. I'd prefer it if the teacher would sort through the letters, sending only the best ones. By "best" I mean those letters in which the writer was totally receptive and engaged.

NP: And anything else you’d like to add?

TW: The hardest thing about writing a letter or making a piece of art to send through the mail is getting started. We all claim that we don't have enough time, but it doesn't take much time to jot off a few lines or to glue together a collage. Letters contribute to our creative lives and help us to make enduring connections with others. Opening the mailbox and seeing real mail inside is the crowning glory of any day.

I'd also like to add that there are many great collections of letters out there for people to read. My favorite letters are those written by Van Gogh, Jack Kerouac, and James Wright. Their letters really explore the creative life in a deep way. If you are an artist or writer (even if just a would-be artist or writer), think now about creating and saving snail mail correspondences.

[Images of mailart created by Theresa Williams.]

Thursday, October 27, 2011

Interview :: Maxine Hong Kingston

The newest issue of Caliban Online includes an extensive, insightful (and at times quite funny) interview with Maxine Hong Kingston:

"When I'm writing, I'm just thinking and noticing the world. When I'm writing, it's a very difficult task for me to write it real, to make a character real. Their clothes have to be real. Their face and personality, their voice. The furniture has to be real, the trees, the ocean, railroad. I've got to write a real railroad. The work it takes me to write something real makes me realize what an illusion it all is. It's much, much later, after I've done a lot of writing and living, that I start to notice the Buddhists talking about 'reality' being an illusion."

(The interview starts on page 35 for quick search.)

Take Five on Film

Friend and colleague, Delta College Professor Ryan Wilson jam-packs Take 5 on Film, a five-minute, weekly public radio program, with intelligent critique and commentary on current film, small-venue film festivals, and DVDs for holidays and special events.

Wednesday, October 26, 2011

Rescue Press Contest Winners

Rescue Press has announced Blueberry Morningsnow as the winner of this year's Black Box Poetry Prize. Blueberry's manuscript, Whale In The Woods, was chosen by Sabrina Orah Mark. Rescue Press also selected Philip Sorenson's Of Embodies for publication as the Editor's Choice. Both of books will be available Spring 2012.

Finalists for the contest were Michael Rerick, Rochelle Hurt, Brenda Sieczkowski, Lesley Yalen, Laressa Dickey, Nicole Wilson, Lily Ladewig, Eileen G'Sell, and Phil Estes.

Poetry for Peace

Poetry for Peace from many nations on United Nations Office for Disarmament Affairs.

Tuesday, October 25, 2011

Banned Graphic Novel Goes to Print

Banned in Egypt, Magdy El Shafee's graphic novel Metro will be published in early 2012 by Metropolitan Books. Words Without Borders published the first 17 pages of the novel back in 2008.

New Lit on the Block :: Efiction Notice

Edited by Saraline Grenier (contributing editor) and JP Savard, Efiction Notice is an online literary magazine specializing in serial novels. The editors write: "During the Victorian era many writers, including Charles Dickens and Elizabeth Gaskell, published their books one section at a time in journals. Efiction Notice revisits the past in a contemporary format. Novels, short stories, poems, and plays are available to read directly on the website or in e-book (epub and mobi) formats. We also hope to have essays and children's stories in the future."

The first two issues include works by David Bernans, Deepak Chaswal, Darlena Cunha, Howie Good, Kyle Hemmings, Terrence Kuch, Daniel Lavigne, Michael Little, Jacqueline Monck, Kat Patenaude, and John Patrick Tormey.

New deadlines for submissions are posted regularly, and submissions are accepted in French or English.

Monday, October 24, 2011

Farewell :: No Tell Motel

Jill Alexander Essbaum offers a thoughtful farewell to No Tell Motel, the magazine founded and edited by Reb Livingston. Friday, October 21, 2011 was the planned final day of publication for the magazine. Livingston offers her comments on her own blog here.

New Lit on the Block :: Scintilla

Scintilla is an independent literary arts journal published biannual online with an annual print volume. Founder and editor Tim Lepczyk writes, "While we are not walking away from traditional print publication, we are embracing digital publication in new formats. As we move forward in this domain, we may explore other types of publication such as novels, short story collections, and poetry collections." To do so, Scintilla is "looking for new voices."

The first issue features fiction by Rachel Hruza, and poetry by Lauren Eriks, Melissa Fondakowski, Eric Heyne, D.R. James, David James, Elizabeth McBride, Ben Moeller-Gaa, Linda, Nemec Foster, Pablo Peschiera, Jack Ridl, J. Sperry Steinorth, Alison Swan, and Holly Wren Spaulding.

Scintilla accepts fiction, nonfiction, poetry and visual work via Submishmash.

Thursday, October 20, 2011

Documentary :: Miss Representation

Written and directed by Jennifer Siebel Newsom, Miss Representation explores how the media’s misrepresentation of women has led to the underrepresentation of women in positions of power and influence. Miss Representation premiered at the 2011 Sundance Film Festival and will have its broadcast premiere on OWN: Oprah Winfrey Network Oct. 20th at 9pm ET/8pm CT, followed by a special with Rosie O’Donnell.

Tuesday, October 18, 2011

Literary Puppetry in Japan

Read David F. Hoenigman's "Break on through (to the puppet side)" about Jesse Glass (Publisher, Ahadada Books) using puppetry to teach language and literature to his students at Meikai University in Urayasu, Chiba Prefecture, Japan.

New Delta Moves Online

According to Editor Aimee Davis, New Delta Review, the literary journal produced by graduate students in the MFA Program in Creative Writing at Louisiana State University since 1984, will be moving to an online format with the hope to create print supplements sometime in the future.

Friday, October 14, 2011

Harrington's Six Questions Blog for Writers

In response to a post on my personal blog, a reader suggested Jim Harrington publishes a series of interviews in which editors "list, in excruciating details, all that each editor desires in his/her stories." Thus was born the blog Six Questions For...

Harrington asks six questions of magazine editors, some are the same, but he also mixes it up. Some general focus questions are: What do you look for? What do you reject? What are common mistakes writers make? Do you provide feedback? Do you accept blog-published work? Why did you start this publication? What have you learned about writing from your work publishing/editing? Etc.

Harrington believes this six-question approach provides authors with "specific information about what editors are looking for in the submissions they receive" as well as giving participants a supportive avenue for PR.

He welcomes visitors to contact him with questions/comments, to suggest a publication/editor/agent, or to participate if you yourself are an editor/publisher/agent.

Thursday, October 13, 2011

McCabe Poetry Prize Winner

Issue 21 (Autumn 2011) of Ruminate Magazine features the winners and honorable mentions of the Janet B. McCabe Poetry Prize, sponsored by Steve and Kim Franchini with finalist judge Naomi Shihab Nye.

First: Adrianne Smith, "In Bridgewater, my room"
Second: Kendra Langdon Juskus, "Suspension"

Honorable Mentions
Mathhew Burns
Michelle Tooker
Christopher Martin

It appears that the Ruminate Magazine is undergoing a digital redesign on their website, but you can find them active on Twitter.

Wednesday, October 12, 2011

Nimrod Literary Awards 2011

Judges Amy Bloom and Linda Pastan selected the winner and honorable mentions of the 2011 Nimrod International Journal's 33rd Annual Literary Awards. Each are published in the Fall/Winter issue.

The Pablo Neruda Prize in Poetry
FIRST: Hayden Saunier, “Sideways Glances in the Rear-View Mirror”
SECOND: Suzanne Cleary, “Italian Made Simple” and other poems

Patricia Hawley, “Transmutation” and other poems
Brent Pallas, “My Dear Emma” and other poems
Robert Russell, “Heaven” and other poems

The Katherine Anne Porter Prize in Fiction
FIRST: Sultana Banulescu, “Beggars and Thieves”
SECOND: Kellie Wells, “In the Hatred of a Minute”

Judith Hutchinson Clark, “Girlfriend”
Caitlin Kindervatter-Clark, “The Pygmy Queen”
Stephen Taylor, “Jolly Old England”

A full list of winners and finalists in available here.

Tuesday, October 11, 2011

Tribute to Bernadette Mayer

Issue #14 of Drunken Boat features "The Bernadette Mayer Folio," recognizing the contributions and influence of her 30+ years of work in the literary and arts communities.

Contributors to the folio include: Steven Alvarez, Micah Ballard, BRASH with Jim Manning & Patrick Leonard, Lee Ann Brown, Laynie Browne, Megan Burns, Louis Bury, Eric Chapelle with Corinne Lee, CA Conrad, Stephen Cope, Brenda Coultas, Kathryn Cowles, Catherine Daly, RenĂ©e E. D’Aoust, Derrick Stacey Denholm, Emari DiGiorgio, Sandra Doller, Michael Tod Edgarton, Vernon Frazer, Nicholas Grider, Joseph Hall with Chad Hard, Joan Harvey, Christine Herzer, Janis Butler Holm, Jennifer Karmin with collaborators, David Kaufmann, Dorothea Lasky, Rachel Levy, Meg Matich, Michael Ruby, Jon Rutzmoser, Kate Schapira, Michael Schiavo, Emily Severance, John Sparrow, Sunnylyn Thibodeaux, Eleanor Smith Tipton, James Valvis, Nicholas YB Wong, and Changming Yuan.

[Photo by Phillip Good via Bernadette Mayer's website.]

2011 Drue Heinz Literature Prize Winner

Our congratulations to Shannon Cain for being awarded the University of Pittsburgh Drue Heinz Literature Prize. Her manuscript The Necessity of Certain Behaviors was selected by senior judge Alice Mattison and is now available for purchase from the press.

The Drue Heinz Literature Prize recognizes and supports writers of short fiction and makes their work available to readers around the world. The award is open to writers who have published a book-length collection of fiction or at least three short stories or novellas in commercial magazines or literary journals.

Monday, October 10, 2011

Symposium: In Praise of the Essay

Join Welcome Table Press at Fordham University's Lincoln Center campus on Saturday, October 15, 2011, for the symposium, "In Praise of the Essay: Practice & Form." Their honoree is Phillip Lopate. Speakers include Robin Hemley, Barbara Hurd, Helen Benedict, Joshua Wolf Shenk, and Matthew Swanson & Robbi Behr (creators of Idiots' Books). A panel on teaching the essay will feature presentations by Richard Hoffman, Patrick Madden, Suzanne Menghraj, Robert Root, Suzanne Strempek Shea, and Dustin Beall Smith. With readings by Amy Leach, E. J. Levy, Shelley Salamensky, Jerald Walker, and Ryan Van Meter. And a Q&A with editors from Cabinet magazine, Creative Nonfiction, Defunct, Fourth Genre, The Pedestrian, River Teeth, and Sarabande Books.

Check Out New and Noteworthy Books

NewPages New & Noteworthy Books is a regularly updated page where we list books received for listing and review consideration. If you want to browse a variety of independent, university and small press titles as well as literary imprints, then bookmark this page and make it a regular visit to keep up with what's new and noteworthy!

Read Why I Read

"Why I Read" is a short essay by Agustin Cadena that opens the newest issue of Chattahoochee Review. It is not available online, making it worthwhile to seek out print copies to reinforce in ourselves and others that "Of course, there are things more urgent than reading, but there is nothing more important than reading."

Frances Locke Memorial Prize & Sze-Lorrain

The newest issue of The Bitter Oleander (v17 n2) includes The Frances Locke Memorial Poetry Award Winner for 2011: Gardenia's Scent by Sunghui Chang.

Also featured in this issue with an in depth interview and a large selection of her poetry is the French poet Fiona Sze-Lorrain, as well as translations from the Chinese of poets Yi Lu and Bai Hua likewise translated by Sze-Lorrain. The Bitter Oleander includes both original language texts as well as translations in English.

Thursday, October 06, 2011


Don't let the size (nor former function) fool you - these matchbooks pack a lotta lit into them. Published by Small Fire Press, this third volume includes poets Anna Moschovakis, Jen Hofer, Tony Mancus, MC Hyland, Kate Lebo, Vince Gotera, Daniela Olszewska, Sophie Klahr, Brooklyn Copeland, Anne Marie Rooney, Ben Pelham, Trey Moody, Justin Runge, Marshall Walker Lee, Lisa Ciccarello, W. Vandoren Wheeler, Greg Weiss, Jasmine Dreame Wagner, Chris Hosea, Fred Schmalz, & Stacy Blint with letter-pressed illustrations by Cherie Weaver. Yes, all in a matchbook cover.

Due to the vintage upcycling, each cover is different. I got: Loyal Order of Moose, Lodge No. 1151 ("For Fun and Fellowship"), Greensburg, PA, and the other: Larry's Utoco Service, Twin, Idaho. Considering the number of no-smoking cities cropping up, it's a treat to see these covers given new life and purpose.

As for reading, the font is maybe a 10-point, not difficult at all (even for my elder eyes) thanks to quality printing - which includes color. The stapled edge makes some of the margins a bit close, needing a precarious pull to read final lines, but the construction held firm to every tug. And again, don't let the size fool you. The density of the writing is not one I would recommended reading all in one sitting, though it could be done. These are great 'volumes' to carry along in a purse, bag, or pocket, and pull out on those bus rides or while in queues (though not a recommended pun for smokers looking for a light).

The only unfortunate issue I had with one Matchbook I received was that some pages were out of order. I found following one of the poems difficult when it dawned on me that this might be the issue. I looked through the second copy of the matchbook I'd received and realized this had been the error. Well, oops. While it detracted momentarily from my reading, I had a certain level of empathy in considering these are most likely DIY hand-pieced together. Still, in fairness, I need to mention it. I'm sure as a subscriber, I could have contacted Small Fire Press for a replacement.

For lovers of literature and the simple oddities of life, Matchbook is truly a publication small and cute enough to coddle, but big enough to feed your soul. Pack it along, I say.

Wednesday, October 05, 2011

NewPages Book Reivews

NewPages Book Reviews are fresh for October!

The Broad River Review Awards

The current issue of Gardner-Webb University's annual The Broad River Review features a number of award winners.

In 2010, The Broad River Review began The Rash Awards, named in honor of Ron Rash, a 1976 graduate of Gardner-Webb University. Sarah Gordon was the selected winner in poetry for "Apertures: Andalusia" and Christine Bates the winner in fiction for "The Night I Killed the Devil."

Each year, The Broad River Review recognizes certain undergraduate students for outstanding achievement and publishes their works. The J. Calvin Koonts Poetry Award is awarded to a senior English major at Gardner-Webb University whose group of poems is judged most outstanding by a committee of department members. This year's winner is Nikki Raye Rice, and two of her poems "Transformation" and "Stranded" appear in this year's issue.

Finally, The Broad River Review Editors’ Prizes in Poetry and Fiction are selected from among all Gardner-Webb student submissions for a given issue. J. Lauren Fletcher's "Woman" was selected for poetry and Amy Snyder's "Fire" for fiction.

The Broad River Review welcomes submissions of original poetry, fiction, and creative nonfiction, and we also encourage visual artists to submit samples for possible cover art.

Tuesday, October 04, 2011

Videopoem Collection & Contest

Curated by Dave Bonta, Moving Poems is "an on-going anthology of the best videopoems, filmpoems, animated poems, and other poetry videos from around the web, appearing at a rate of one every weekday most weeks." The videos can be searched using a directory by poet, nationality, filmmakers, and several other tags.

Moving Poems also provides web resources for videopoem makers covering issues such as determining what’s free to use, free and Creative Commons-licensed film and video, spoken word, sounds, and music as well as free software.

2011 New South Contest Winners

The 2011 New South Contest winners appear in the newest issue:

Poetry, judged by Rodney Jones
First Place: "Benthos" by Bruce Bond
Second Place: "Archery With Alex" by Maya Jewell Zeller

Prose, judged by Karen E. Bender
First Place: "Who’s Akela?" by Gregory J. Wolos
Second Place: "Palimpsests" by Jill Kronstadt

New South is Georgia State University's Journal of Art and Literature.

Monday, October 03, 2011

A Symposium on John Keats

The newest issue of The Kenyon Review features "A Symposium on John Keats" which includes:

David Baker, "Re: Keats" (Introduction)
David Baker, "Corresponding Keats"
Stanley Plumly, "The Odes for Their Own Sake"
Ann Townsend, "Myopic Keats"

NewPages Classifieds

NewPages now has classified listings for calls for submissions, contests, conferences, and services, as well as our popular LitPak of PDF fliers.

Our new format allows for more text and the inclusion of a PDF - unique to The NewPages Classifieds! Print out the PDFs to post or photocopy to share with others (great for classroom use!).

Editors: All basic calls for submissions which fit our guidelines and which have no fee for writers are free ads. For contact information, click here.

Updates to NewPages Guides

Added to The NewPages Big List of Literary Magazines:
Shangri-La Shack [O]
Adventum [O]
Blue Lake Review [O]
Certain Circuits [O]
Ragazine [O]
Spittoon [O]
Journal of Renga & Renku [P]
West Marin Review [P]
Stone Highway [O]
Broad River Review [P]
The Carolina Quarterly [P]
The Citron Review [O]
The Rusty Toque [O]
The Sandstar Review [O]
Buddhist Poetry Review [LO]
The Helix [P]

[O] = mainly online
[P] = mainly print

Added to The NewPages Big List of Alternative Magazines:
Mental Shoes [O]
Places [P]
Satellite [P]
Stone Voices [P]

Added to The NewPages List of Independent Publishers & University Presses:
Anthem Press
Vagabondage Press
Western State College Press
Chain Links
Verse Chorus Press

Added to The NewPages List of Literary Websites:
Art Faccia
O Sweet Flowery Roses
The Public Domain Review
Slow Muse
Sundryed Affairs - nonfiction prose
Whale Sound