Category: writers’ markets

Young Writers’ Markets

If you are a young writer of fiction or poetry, here are some excellent places to submit your work The updated lists are divided into teen markets and children’s markets (with a bit of overlap). Online and Print Magazines for Teen Writers: The Blue…

Canadian Literary Short Fiction Markets (R-Z)

Here is the last instalment of my favourite Can-lit journals aka short story markets. NB: These are not ALL the magazines out there in our northern land. This is my personal list of lit-mags that publish the kind of short fiction I read and write,…

Canadian Literary Short Fiction Markets N-Q

Continuing on the last couple of posts, here are another 10 excellent Canadian literary journals that short story writers can submit to. The Nashwaak Review (Fredericton, New Brunswick) Publishes original work from new and established writers and artists from across Canada, with an Atlantic…

Canadian Literary Short Fiction Markets (F-M)

Continuing on last week’s blog, here are another 10+ excellent Canadian literary journals that short story writers can submit to. The Feathertale Revew (Ottawa, Ontario) A humour magazine that publishes hip literary and entertaining work from Canadian writers. 2 issues/year (print and online). Since…

Canadian Literary Short Fiction Markets (A-E)

I wrote short stories in my youth and published a dozen in Canadian literary journals–long defunct ones like Writ and Quarry, and still-going-strong ones like The Windsor Review and The New Quarterly (it really was a new quarterly back then). Though I’ve kept up…

Monday Markets: Upcoming Writing Contests and Calls for Submission

Looking for somewhere to submit your work? Fishing for a topic for your next story? Here are a few suggestions and opportunities coming up in September and October 2015. For Teachers and Students: The Ocean Trash Write-Away Short Fiction Contest: Writers under 25 are…

Friday Fable: The Novelist and the Literary Journal that Paid $30

You may know the old story, “The Angler and the Little Fish:” An angler spent all morning casting and reeling in the hot sun, dreaming about the bucketload of trout and walleye he might catch, how delicious they’d taste fried in butter, how his wife would…

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