Let’s hear it for Dylan Smeak! Maron Tate! Paige Clark! Three new and splendid pieces added to this Endless Spring issue of NWW.
Curated/edited by Jared Hegwood, the Spring number starts now, including work from Andy Plattner, Alex Higley, Erin Armstrong, Nellie Aberdeen, Paul Luikart, P.J.Underwood, and Tracie Dawson, among others. Please stayed tuned.
We’ve expanded our holdings for the winter issue, adding new work by Andrew Rhodes, Ellis Purdie, Fortunato Salazar, Greg Sanders, Julie Odell, Louise Phillips, and Rebecca Evanhoe to the previously posted work by Diane Wald, Greg Sullivan, Jessica Alexander, Joan Wilking, and Martha Greenwald. We’ve also added a short note on the issue by editor Elizabeth Wagner. Look for more new work in the months ahead.
We have begun to assemble the Winter 2015 issue under the watchful eye of Associate Editor Elizabeth Wagner. We will be reading and adding work for this issue through March 2015, so please keep us in mind for your submissions. Click here to view the work in progress.
We’ve expanded the fall issue and will continue adding material through December 2014. The issue is selected and edited by Pia Ehrhardt, author of Famous Fathers (MacAdam/Cage, 2007). Her work has also appeared in Narrative Magazine, McSweeney’s and The Mississippi Review, and she was previously a Guest Editor at Guernica Magazine.
A gallery of images by the French illustrator Chloe Poizat.
Click Summer 2014 or use the main menu. Note that we continue to read new material for the issue–fiction, poetry, nonfiction, anything else, whatever you have, short or long, so long as charming and brilliant–and we invite/encourage submissions.
A wonderfully short essay on the history of very short fiction. Must reading for all. Ed.
I like Jane Ciabattari’s piece, “The World Wide Web at 25: Changing Literature Forever.” It’s fun and informative—but she does make the mistake that so many people these days do, understandably. She assumes the Internet has caused the short story form to grow ever shorter with a flood of micro and flash fiction. It’s much truer to say the Internet has reflected the trend.