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Vol. 1 (1973) through current issue (with gaps in vols. 3 and 27)
Appalachian Heritage is a leading literary magazine of the Southern Appalachia Region, published by Berea College. Founded in 1973, Appalachian Heritage keeps readers abreast of the visual and literary arts in the region. The mix of fiction, non-fiction, and poetry by both well-established writers and new writers keeps each issue fresh and entertaining for readers.
Published by: Berea College Distributed by: University of North Carolina Press
Vol. 1 (2007) through current issue
Azalea: Journal of Korean Literature & Culture promotes Korean literature among English-language readers. Each issue may include works of contemporary Korean writers and poets, as well as essays and book reviews by Korean studies professors in the United States. Azalea introduces to the world new writers as well as promising translators, providing the academic community of Korean studies with well-translated texts for college courses. Writers from around the world also share their experience of Korean literature or culture with wider audiences. Editor: David R. McCann, Korea Institute, Harvard University Sponsors: Korea Institute, Harvard University, International Communication Foundation (Seoul), Korean Literature Translation Institute
Vol. 40 (2013) through current issue
Launched in 1956, Colorado Review is a triquarterly literary journal published at Colorado State University. Each approximately 200-page issue features short fiction, creative nonfiction, book reviews, and poetry. Work first published in Colorado Review has been reprinted or noted in Best American Poetry, Best American Essays, Best American Short Stories, Best New American Voices, Best American Nonrequired Reading, Best Travel Writing, Best Food Writing, and Pushcart Prize.
Vol. 36 (2012) through current issue
cream city review, founded in 1975, is a non-profit literary magazine published semi-annually, Spring and Fall, in association with the English Department of the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee. The magazine has always been edited and produced entirely by volunteers.
cream city review takes its name from the “City of Cream-Colored Bricks,” or “Cream City,” as Milwaukee was once known. The first “cream” brick was made in 1835. Pale yellow, the bricks proved more durable and aesthetically pleasing than the traditional red bricks produced by East Coast kilns. Popular throughout the 1800s, Cream City bricks were used widely for ornamental architecture in the United States and Europe.
Vol. 1 (2005) through current issue
Since a year after its founding, in 2005, Ecotone is one of only two literary magazines in the United States to have had its work reprinted in Best American Short Stories, Best American Essays, Best American Poetry, Best American Science and Nature Writing, PEN / O. Henry Prize Stories, and The Pushcart Prize. It is based at the University of North Carolina Wilmington and comes out twice a year. Each issue contains new fiction, poetry, essays, and artwork. The magazine bridges the gap between science and culture, bringing together the literary and the scientific, the urban and the rural, the personal and the biological. Ecotone has published original writing by winners of the Nobel Prize, Pulitzer Prize, and National Book Award, as well as new work by emerging authors.
Vol. 1 (1999) through current issue
Fourth Genre: Explorations in Nonfiction is devoted to publishing notable, innovative work in nonfiction. The title reflects the intention to give nonfiction its due as a literary genre to give writers of the fourth genre a showcase for their work and to give readers a place to find the liveliest and most creative works in the form. To reflect the genre's flexibility and expansiveness, the journal includes works ranging from personal essays and memoirs to literary journalism and personal criticism.
Vol. 1 (2008) through current issue
This literary gem, the rebirth of a short-lived review from the mid-twentieth century, publishes the finest in contemporary letters. Featuring fiction, poetry, memoirs, essays on literature, drama, film, the visual arts, music and dance, The Hopkins Review has been called a "postmodern blend of intellectual heft and Vaudeville" by Susan McCallum-Smith of WYPR and Urbanite magazine. Contributors include literary and scholarly heavyweights such as Max Apple, John Barth, Donald Barthelme, Millard Kaufman, Frank Kermode, and many others.
Vol. 11, no. 2 (1999) through current issue
MĀNOA: A Pacific Journal of International Writing is a unique, award-winning literary journal that includes American and international fiction, poetry, artwork, and essays of current cultural or literary interest. An outstanding feature of each issue is original translations of contemporary work from Asian and Pacific nations, selected for each issue by a special guest editor. Beautifully produced, MĀNOA presents traditional alongside contemporary writings from the entire Pacific Rim, one of the world's most dynamic literary regions. Past volumes have featured new work from such places as the People’s Republic of China, Tibet, Nepal, Taiwan, Japan, Korea, Okinawa, Viet Nam, Indonesia, Malaysia, Papua New Guinea, New Zealand, Australia, Cambodia, French Polynesia, the Pacific Islands, India, Pakistan, and Bangladesh, as well as Canada, Mexico, and South America. Editor: Frank Stewart, University of Hawai‘i
Vol. 56 (2015) through current issue
A quarterly of fiction, poetry, essays, and the visual arts, the Massachusetts Review publishes work by emerging and established authors, including Pulitzer and Nobel prizewinners. Founded in 1959 by professors from UMass-Amherst, Amherst College, Mount Holyoke, and Smith, MR is one of the nation’s leading literary magazines, joining artistic concern with pressing public issues. Special issues have covered women’s rights, civil rights, war, and Mediterranean cultures.
No. 1 (1973)-no. 62 (2004), missing nos. 2,3,9,39-44,50-51,55-57,63-74; No. 75 (2010) through current issue
Publishing contemporary poetry and fiction as well as reviews, critical commentary, and interviews of leading intellectual figures, the minnesota review curates smart yet accessible collections of progressive new work. This eclectic survey provides lively and sophisticated signposts to navigating current critical discourse. Under the leadership of new editor Janell Watson, the review will maintain its tradition of exploring the most exciting literary and critical developments for both specialists and a general audience.