"Seeks work exploring the human experience, our internal worlds, and life among others; these complex systems are often clearest in our slightest moments."
Open:
Yes
Vibe: Send us your best but less intimidating
Response time:
1-3 months
Payment:
No
Simultaneous submissions:
Yes
Previously published:
Yes
Submission fee:
Free
Expedited submissions:
No
Available in print:
No
Examples online:
Yes

Important stuff

Active on social media
Accept previously published

Genres

👌

Fiction

No specific limitations
👌

Nonfiction

No specific limitations
👌

Poetry

No specific limitations
👌

Interview

No specific limitations
👌

Music

No specific limitations

Examples

'going to' by Nikia Chaney

(excerpt)
going to spell h.o.m.e. like koolaid red and slippery but not pulsing or heart in palm or the rat tat of flesh against wall but k o o then sugar so thick it vibrates your teeth like home like rosè or rosie a thing my dirt skin can never be because it don't need to be and home is even wrong four letters the o sound a short horn that puffs it way past the door to close off the wind when it should be long an ahh an uh
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'<paper>' by sara matson

(excerpt)
i printed my lover’s eyebrows on paper inserts that accompany things that keep other things from dying (w/science) i wrapped lobes (ear + frontal) like uncreased nikes w/purpose + clarity fractured cellular level mutation behaving like a coated wire (narrative beheading)
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'Tinniō' by Saleem Hue Penny

(excerpt)
my name is Saleem Hue Penny, thanks in advance for sharing this time together. i use pronouns he/him/friend and i’ve always been aware of—though not always appreciated nor understood—my range of identities. Black, Southern, son of a single mother, dad of twins, child of the 80’s, cratedigger, artist, differently-abled person in an ableist society...and on & on & on. Some of these identities are visible, some are aural, some are context-dependent, others are 24/7 consistent. i’m proud of many of them, some are steeped in shame, and some i’d swap in a second if a magic wand waved my way.
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'Advice for Granddaughters' by Joanne Howard

(excerpt)
​I would advise you to get a dog or a cat if you don’t already have one. Anything that makes you smile just by looking at them—in my experience, pets never fail. You will be looking for a reason to smile anywhere you can find it, so it helps if that reason follows you around the house. Ideally you have said pet in place before your grandmother’s first fall. ​When you help your parents move your grandmother into their spare bedroom, you’ll only need to pack her nightgown, housecoat, and socks. You probably won’t realize it at the time, but there is a high probability she will never leave your parents’ house. She will never wear pants again. She will never wear normal underwear again.
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