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Vol. 32 (2011) through current issue
Over the past 30 years, New England Review has established itself as one of the nation's most distinguished literary journals, a publication that encourages lively artistic exchange and innovation. Presenting work in a wide variety of genres by writers both new and established, each 200-page issue ranges over an unusually comprehensive literary spectrum. You’ll find highly accomplished traditional narratives as well as challenging experiments in style and form, poetry and works of drama of the highest quality, translations of works from many languages and time periods, far-reaching essays on art and literature, and rediscoveries from our cultural past.
Vol. 37, (2011) through current issue
Ploughshares, a journal of new writing, is guest-edited serially by prominent writers who explore different and personal visions, aesthetics, and literary circles.
Vol. 77 (2003) through current issue
Prairie Schooner, an international literary quarterly published with the support of the University of Nebraska-Lincoln and the University of Nebraska Press, is home to the best fiction, poetry, essays, translations, and reviews being published today by beginning, mid-career, and established writers. In its seventy-six-year history, the magazine has presented work by Pulitzer Prize winners, Nobel laureates, National Endowment for the Arts recipients, and MacArthur and Guggenheim Fellows.
Vol. 38 (2003) through Vol. 47 (2012)
Red Cedar Review, the longest running undergraduate-run publication in the United States, is published annually in collaboration with Michigan State University Press. Celebrating its 40th year of publication in 2005, Red Cedar Review proudly features new and emerging writers as well as established authors, including Margaret Atwood, William Stafford, Pablo Neruda, W.S. Merwin, Diane Wakoski, Charles Baxter, and Stuart Dybek.
Vol. 5 (2003) through current issue
River Teeth is committed to exploring human experience in all its variety by combining the best of creative nonfiction, including narrative reportage, essay, and memoir, with critical essays that examine and illuminate this emerging genre. River Teeth is dedicated to the simple premise that good writing counts and that facts matter. The editors believe that the ability to muster the evocative detail, to probe the workings of minds, to gain access to scenes, and to name names is a necessary but never innocent enterprise in nonfiction. River Teeth is dedicated to the idea that the questions one asks about these true stories are the ones that help us understand their significance for our lives.
Vol. 115 (2007) through current issue
Having never missed an issue in over 120 years, the Sewanee Review is the oldest continuously published literary quarterly in the country. Begun in 1892 at the University of the South in Sewanee, Tennessee, it stands as the guardian, steward, and advocate for the stellar voices of American, British, and Irish literature. Published quarterly (winter, spring, summer, fall), the Review is unique in the field of letters for its rich tradition of literary excellence in general nonfiction, poetry, and fiction, and for its dedication to unvarnished no-nonsense literary criticism. Each volume is a mix of short reviews, omnibus reviews, memoirs, essays in reminiscence and criticism, poetry, and fiction. Each issue coheres around a broad theme, such as Irish literature, southern letters, the literature of war, the modern Catholic novel, autobiography, and many other engaging topics. In this venerable journal you have the direct literary line to Flannery O'Connor, Robert Penn Warren, Hart Crane, Anne Sexton, Harry Crews, and Fred Chappell—not to mention, Andre Dubus and Cormac McCarthy, whose first stories were published in the Sewanee Review. Each issue is a brilliant seminar, an unforgettable dinner party, an all-night swap of stories and passionate stances. We invite you to subscribe to the Sewanee Review and explore the content that places this magazine among the most highly regarded literary quarterlies in the world.
2005 through 2010
Published biannually in March and October, Sirena is an international and multilingual journal of poety and art, publishing the original work of poets and artists from around the globe. In the case of poetry, each work appears in its original language as well as in translation into Spanish and English, and it includes works by well established poets. The journal also publishes critical essays on poetry, art, and translation studies, as well as reviews of books.
Vol. 49 (2013) through current issue
The Southern Review is one of the nation’s premiere literary journals. Hailed by Time as "superior to any other journal in the English language," we have made literary history since our founding in 1935. We publish a diverse array of fiction, nonfiction, and poetry by the country’s—and the world’s—most respected contemporary writers.
45/46 (2013) through current issue
Tampa Review celebrates the creative interplay of contemporary literature and visual arts. Each issue features new art, stories, poems, essays, translations, and conversations from Florida and around the world, presented in an elegant hardcover format that serves as a gallery space in print.
Vol. 90 (2014) through current issue
Established in 1925, the (Virginia Quarterly Review) is an award-winning journal committed to publishing excellence in contemporary literature, long-form journalism, and photojournalism for societal benefit. From its inception, VQR has been published at the University of Virginia, and its pages have been a haven and a home for the best essayists, fiction writers, poets, and critics from every section of the United States and abroad. No topic is off-limits: literature, the sciences, public affairs, the arts, history, and the economy are covered. From William Faulkner to Toni Morrison to Alice Munro, VQR has published more than 10 Nobel Laureates. Since 2000, it has been awarded more National Magazine Awards than any literary quarterly in the nation.