The Hopkins Review
The official review of Johns Hopkins University, 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.
Ducts.org is a non-profit biannual webzine devoted to publishing engaging personal essays, memoirs, art, fiction, poetry, humor and more. Ducts is also the host of the Trumpet Fiction live reading series.
Southern Humanities Review
Southern Humanities Review is the literary quarterly published from the Department of English at Auburn University in Auburn, Alabama. Founded in 1967, SHR publishes fiction, poetry, and essays.
Sewanee Theological Review
The Sewanee Theological Review (STR) is one of only two significant Anglican quarterly reviews in the United States. Quarterly issues—usually devoted to the exploration of a particular theme or theologian—are mailed to subscribers and libraries all over the world.
storySouth’s most important mission is to showcase the best fiction, creative nonfiction, and poetry that writers from the new south have to offer. Special emphasis is given to finding and promoting the works of promising new writers.
Printed twice a year (in May and November) and distributed internationally with subscribers in over twenty countries, each issue includes 32 shorter poems, most of them under a page in length. This minimalist focus has fostered an intimate, unhurried reading experience.
The Cincinnati Review
Since its inception in 2003, The Cincinnati Review has published many promising new and emerging writers as well as Pulitzer Prize winners and Guggenheim and MacArthur fellow.
Drunken Boat provides a platform for works of art that challenge conventions of form and format, of voice and genre. Drunken Boat is committed to actively seeking out and promoting the work of marginalized and underrepresented artists, including especially people of color, women, queer, differently abled, and gender nonconforming artists.
The Kenyon Review
Perhaps the best known and most influential literary magazine in the English-speaking world during the 1940s and ’50s, The Kenyon Review today continues to be a distinguished magazine for excellence in writing.