"An interdisciplinary print and digital magazine, published twice annually. The magazine focuses on criticism, art, poetry, and prose engaged with the environmental humanities."
Open:
Yes, till October 1, 2022
Theme:
Environment
Vibe: We're just chilling here
Response time:
2 months
Payment:
No
Simultaneous submissions:
Yes
Previously published:
No
Submission fee:
Free
Expedited submissions:
No
Available in print:
Yes
Examples online:
Yes

Important stuff

Active on social media
Accept previously published artwork
Available in print
Promote writers even after publication - hype hype hype
Helpful: reposting other opportunities on their Twitter:)

Genres

👌

Fiction

Max words: 5000If sending shorter pieces, you may submit up to three flash pieces (<1000 words) for consideration.
👌

Nonfiction

Max words: 5000If sending shorter pieces, you may submit up to three flash pieces (<1000 words) for consideration.
👌

Poetry

Max pieces: 610 pages max
👌

Art

Max pieces: 6
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Translations

No specific limitations

Examples

'Rinse Cycle' by Autumn Schraufnagel

(excerpt)
When I finally get around to cleaning the shower I find several strands of your hair pasted to the yellowed, acrylic corners of not quite down the drain. I imagine this is what it means to shampoo a man out of your hair. Only, I am bleach wiping the doorknobs, the light switches, the perfume and jewelry you gave as gifts. And even though the sheets have soaked and spun and cycled you out, I begin to think of how your lack-of-emotional-intelligence skin particles must still be stuck in the drum of it.
Read the full piece in the magazine

'A HEAVY CHOICE FOR LIGHT READING' by James King

(excerpt)
Some girl walked past me with a book in a hurry, blur of black hoodie, and I could scope out the last half of the title riveted into its spine: “KILLER ROBOTS” in all caps, and I thought that if the first half was “How to Build ____” then that was indeed very bad, especially frightening, and especially doable, given the abundance of metal that is still left in the earth even after humanity’s continual mechanical-shovel gutting of dusty grey hills full of buried treasure and all the other war machines trundling turtle-like across cracked roads in the Ukraine.
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'Louise' by Charlotte Roberts

(excerpt)
You know that video that was put out a few years ago? I came across it the other day when I was scrolling through Instagram instead of being productive. It’s of that girl, and I think they named her Louise, to make it more relatable or something. And she’s lying on the grass I guess, and it starts zooming out, from her face And of course you see that she’s lying in the Google headquarters, because of course some lady named Louise would just be lying on the grass in the middle of the Google headquarters.
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'Anthropological Inquiries' by Clara Trippe

(excerpt)
The past is a finite resource; we could one day unearth every year and place them on shelves far away from their occurrence. We could decide we have finally learned Where We Come From, and cease running out into the world with the night sky reflected on our backs. No more distance between us: an expanse no light can travel in any sort of reasonable time.
Read the full piece in the magazine

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