Posts Tagged: fiction

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CALL FOR SUBMISSIONS!

 

Indiana Review Online seeks submissions of poetry, short prose (fiction and non-fiction), and art from undergraduate writers.* Indiana Review, in collaboration with Indiana University-Bloomington’s Literary Editing & Publishing class, will curate an online space for emerging writers and artists from across the country and around the world. We are open to a variety of styles–everything from realism and satire to the supernatural and experimental forms. We feel strongly about representing diverse voices and identities, including young writers of color, immigrants, the LGBTQ+ community, and women. Give us your carefully strange writing: your nature poems and political poems, your dark humor fiction, your personal essays about pop culture, family, fairy tales, etc. We especially encourage previously unpublished authors to submit.

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39.2 PREVIEW: THE EXPIATION THAT PLEASETH THE LORD by JOHN HAGGERTY

Haggerty_The Expiation That Pleaseth the Lord excerpt

 

John Haggerty’s work has appeared in a variety of literary magazines including Carolina Quarterly Review, Fourteen Hills, Michigan Quarterly Review, Nimrod, Santa Monica Review, and The Pinch where he won the Literary Prize in Fiction. He holds an MFA from San Francisco State University and is the founding editor of the Forge Literary Magazine.

 

 

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39.2 SNEAK PEEK: IN THE SKIN by KATIE M. FLYNN

Flynn_In the Skin excerpt

 

Katie M. Flynn’s stories have appeared in CarveHobartJoyland Magazine, MonkeybicycleSuperstition Review, and elsewhere. She was the winner of Colorado Review’s 2017 Nelligan Prize for Short Fiction. “In the Skin” is the first chapter of her recently completed novel about the complex shapes love takes when the dead linger in machine form. She lives in San Francisco and can be found on Twitter: @other_katie.

 

 

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39.2 SNEAK PEEK: WHAT ARE YOU AFRAID OF? by BECKY ADNOT-HAYNES

Adnot-Haynes_What Are You Afraid Of

 

Becky Adnot-Haynes received her PhD from the University of Cincinnati, where she was associate editor of The Cincinnati Review. Her short story collection, The Year of Perfect Happiness, won the Katherine Anne Porter Prize and was published in 2014 by University of North Texas Press. She lives with her husband and son in Cincinnati, where she works as a copy editor.

 

 

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Fiction Feature: When My Father Was in Prison by Hadley Moore

When My Father Was in Prison

 

We had this bird called Smokey that my brother taught to say Nevermore,  but he (Smokey) couldn’t ever really do it since he was the wrong kind of bird. Not a talker, my mother said.

There was a girl across the street whose father was a government functionary. My brother made me repeat the words to get the sounds right and when I asked what that was, he said it was almost the same thing as being in prison, except her father slept at home.

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