The Sun is celebrating its 40th anniversary in 2014. Their tagline is Personal. Political. Provocative. Ad-free.
Submissions must be sent by snail mail.
They discourage simultaneous submissions, but will consider previous published pieces. There is no mention of multiple submissions.
Pay rate is $300 – $1,500 for fiction based on length and quality. Very short pieces may get less. There is no minimum word length but pieces over 7,000 words are rare.
The Sun’s response time is three to six months, possibly longer.
It is a mistake to look too far ahead. Only one link of the chain of destiny can be handled at a time. – Winston Churchill
Flash Frontier is a New Zealand based flash fiction challenge and competition site. They invite fellow New Zealanders and Kiwi’s abroad to join them. I don’t know if this means others cannot participate.
They publish bi-monthly based on themes. Submissions are accepted until the last day of the month for the next months theme.
Flash Frontier is looking for flash fiction, 250 words or less. 251 will not be accepted.
They have explicit instructions on how to submit through email.
Flash Frontier does not pay for publication, but there are prizes awarded.
“Amateurs sit and wait for inspiration, the rest of us just get up and go to work.” – Stephen King
This is a post from a fellow writer who wandered over my way and liked one of my posts. Titled Notches on a Bedpost: Unexpected Lessons Learned from Submitting Writing to LitMags Every Day, it’s high on inspiration.
It also has links. Some are the magazines explored and submitted to. Another is the original post that inspired her. If you wander her way, show her some love for being so bold and brave.
May the muse be with you,
Leading Edge is a student run speculative fiction magazine published by BYU.
They do not accept simultaneous submissions.
Response time is four to six months.
There is no mention of pay or multiple submissions.
Submissions can be sent by snail mail or as an attachment through email.
We are what we repeatedly do. Excellence, then, is not an act, but a habit. – Aristotle