OVS Magazine was started in 2009 by Stephen and Ivy Page to give new and established artists and poets a place to publish their work in a respectable peer-critiqued
Print magazines taking online submissions
Here is our very popular list of magazines that are print magazines taking online submissions. A few years ago this was a very big deal, and it still is. Now most large and even commercial magazines take online submissions. At one time this was not the case.
Either way this list will give you an avenue to publish your writing in a print magazine. Some of our new and emerging magazines are of course much easier to publish your work in than the older more well-established magazines. If you want to see your work in print, this list if for you. We believe it will give you the best chance of seeing this happen.
We have been listing these print magazines taking online submissions for over 10 years. Some of these listings are brand new, others may be out of date. If you see a listing that needs to be updated, please leave us a comment. We do take action.
Good luck publishing your work.
A west coast arts review annual, pacific REVIEW has published high-quality poetry, prose, and art since 1972. Past issues boast the talent of San Diego State University literati and other notable guest contributors.
Painted Bride Quarterly, established in Philadelphia in 1973, is one of the country’s longest running literary magazines. PBQ is a community-based, independent, non-profit literary magazine published quarterly online and annually in print, making it accessible to a broad and diverse audience.
Panel Magazine reflects contemporary literature that is being produced in Central and Eastern Europe, and is written in English or translated into English.
Much like the delicate shells left behind by octopuses of the same name, Paper Nautilus strives to combine perfection and vulnerability.
Founded in the fall of 2012 by two graduate students at Saint Louis University-Madrid Campus, Penumbra features poetry, short fiction, and creative nonfiction in both English and Spanish.
phati’tude Literary Magazine is back and we are now accepting submissions for our Spring 2010 issue, to debut in April 2010 in time for National Poetry Month. phati’tude Literary Magazine offers readers a wide collection
An anthology of “place-based” fiction, poetry, memoir, and nonfiction, Placed seeks to explore our symbiotic
Ploughshares Website http://www.pshares.org/ From the Editor Ploughshares has published quality literature since 1971. Best known for our award-winning Ploughshares literary journal, we also publish Ploughshares Solos, digital-first long stories and essays, and a lively literary blog. Since 1989, we have been based at Emerson College in downtown Boston. You can find more information and updates […]
Poetica Victorian is a journal of classical style poetry where form is used to create great works with powerful direction. Like the works of Tennyson, Bronte, Browning, Kipling, Frost and all the greatest poets of these styles our poetry
Each issue includes translations from around the world as well as poems by: Jorge Louis Borges, Paul Celan, Rainer Maria Rilke, Marina Tsvetaeva, Octavio Paz, Kamau Brathwaite, Osip Mandelshtam, Andrianne Rich, John Ashbery, Roberto Bolano, Gerald Stern, Yusef Komynyakaa, Amir Saadi Youssef, Hayden Carruth, Gabriela Mistral, Derek Walcott, Maxine Kumin, Charles Simic, Jean Valentine, Wanda Coleman, Jane Hirshfield, Marge Piercy, Pablo Neruda, James Tate, Seamus Heaney, Ewa Lipska, Philip Levine, W.S. Merwin, Carolyn Forche, Anne Waldman, Toi Derricotte, Robert Bly, Gary Soto, Li Young Lee, and numerous others. Our book reviews section includes over 50 pages of careful consideration of poetry collections published in the previous year. Special chapbooks and symposiums, such as Symposium on Translation, are also included. Each issue feature section showcasing the poetry of one nation, such as Russia, Israel, Mexico, Iraq, Vietnam, Chile, and Cuba.
Poetry Salzburg Review is an English language, biannual literary magazine published by Poetry Salzburg at the University of Salzburg in Austria and edited by Wolfgang G?rtschacher
Poydras Review believes that creativity and expression are the foundation of our national culture. We seek outstanding literature with sociocultural integrity. The journal aims to help gifted and emerging authors and artists add their voice to the creative community. We hope to introduce their work to the largest public possible by using a variety of mediums including print, online, and ebooks
We hope to read your very best – and more than that we’re excited to read it, and we want more, we hope for more, we quietly plead for/demand more
Pure Slush publishes online weekly, often three or four times a week. Print varies, but usually every two months a new anthology or chapbook is published.
Rattle’s mission is to promote the practice of poetry. We feel that poetry lost its way in the 20th century, becoming so obscure and esoteric that mainstream readers have forgotten how moving language alone can be
We use mainly Indian writers telling Indian stories, across a variety of genres so that the magazine is both entertaining and informative. We also publish translations of Indian regional language writing, as well as of non-Indian languages into English. We hope this magazine will bring out closet writers and become a platform for new talent as well as encourage the reading habit among those who find novels a challenge on their time!
We are mainly online, but are available in print at select locations in London and Long Beach, CA.
Revolver is an arts and cultural magazine based in Minneapolis. We aim to publish writing that is concrete and resonant.
Welcome to RipRap, a literary journal designed and produced annually by students in the Master of Fine Arts, Creative Writing program at California State University Long Beach (CSULB).
River Poets Journal Accepts: New and Established Writers Poetry – 3 to 6 poems Short Stories – under 5,000 words Flash Fiction
Canada’s oldest literary journal by and about women. Room is a space where women can speak, connect, and showcase their creativity. Each quarter we publish
Rowayat is a literary journal emerging from Egypt. We feature writers living in Egypt, or have lived in Egypt in the past.
RUMINATE is a quarterly magazine of short stories, poetry, creative nonfiction, and visual art that resonate with the complexity and truth of the Christian faith. Each
Ryga: A Journal of Provocations takes its name from Ryga, a political writer, to honour his commitment to his! art and to his world. His legacy is this: he was a human living in a community and that community was living in a nation, that nation in a world.
SCREAM is Britain’s all new premier Horror Magazine. SCREAM is your best source for horror movies, news, reviews, previews, celebrity interviews, books, games, film festival reports, comics and pretty much everything else you can think of in the world of horror.
Semaphore Magazine publishes poetry and short fiction. We post work online twice weekly and produce two print editions each year
Twice a year Silk Road publishes finely crafted fiction, essays, poetry and translations that give readers a vivid point of exchange or an interaction that could occur only in a specific time and space. This event could be captured in a poem or short story as well as in reportage or travel writing. It could happen in a classroom in New Zealand or on the expanse of the African plains. We welcome work set in any location in the world including the U.S. Anyone from anywhere can enter into the conversation. We all start somewhere, so “place” is the touchstone the magazine uses for the pieces we publish. However we operate with no narrow definition of that word. The writers we feature take our readers somewhere crucial, defining and relevant.
In case you haven’t come across it, Slightly Foxed is a rather different kind of book review ? more like a bookish friend, really, than a literary periodical. Companionable and unstuffy, each
Slings & Arrows is a magazine dedicated to cultural criticism. We’re interested in dismantling your world-view, and not necessarily putting it back together.