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Children with runner parents put up with a lot. Mom and Dad head out early for their weekend long runs. Dinnertime table talk could err on the side of TMI compared to other families… “God, I have the WORST chaffage right HERE…” And then there are the runner foods that consume the cupboards.
Enter my latest Runner’s Strip Cartoon Movie Shorts: “Recess Snack Swap” Don’t get me wrong, kids that have runner parents are INSANELY lucky. They have role models that show just how much fun exercise and fitness can be, that adopting healthy habits will make you happier and more productive in other areas of life. Kids that watch their parents set and strive for running goals witness first had how powerful hard work and dedication are. But, Mom and Dad, try to keep in mind Chocolate flavored GU’s don’t go for very much on the playground black market.
Kids with runner parents are much more likely to become self-motivated and persistent individuals themselves. And hey, if they wind up runners themselves…even better!! #spreadtheaddiction
For more Runner’s Strip Cartoons…go HERE!
Disability is a condition, physical, mental, etc., that limits a being's ability to function. Infirmité, in French, or behinderung in German, one or another is often defined by some infirmity or hindrance. Oedipus was club-footed, Tiresias was a blind seer, and every Achilles has his heel. We tend to focus on what ails us, albeit infinitesimal, for we are constantly in competition for resources. When you ask anyone today about disability, they are quick to bring up Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder or Attention Deficit Disorder, sometimes dyslexia, almost always wheelchair accessibility, and so on in an infinite variety of degrees and definitions. This issue of Caesura is interested in, but not limited to, these and other interpretations of the topic (dis)Ability.
In addition to poetry, we are interested in art and photography. Specific instructions for submission are below.Cæsura is asking for your poetry and art-work for its 2014 edition on the theme of disability/ability/impairment/.... From the artfully real to the painfully imagined, it is time to give voice and form to those visible and often invisible conditions related to ability. The editors of Cæsura invite you to submit 1-3 poems addressing our theme. Submissions should not exceed 4-pages in total. All styles are welcome.
Deadline for submissions: January 1, 2014 and: February 1, 2014 for members of Poetry Center San Jose
Notification of the status of your submission will be sent by March 2014. Provide the following contact information with your submission: name, address, phone number, and email address. We take first-print publication rights. Previously published work (in print or online) will not be considered. We accept simultaneous submissions on the condition that you notify us immediately upon acceptance elsewhere. We reserve the right to post work accepted for publication on our website. Send your work in an email attachment in Word .doc format or pasted as plain text into the body of an email message to:
caesuraATpcsjDOTorg (Change AT to @ and DOT to .)
If your work requires the preservation of a particular visual format or contains special characters, also send a formatted PDF file, or send a hard copy to:
Cæsura Poetry Center San José 1650 Senter Road San Jose, CA 95112
If you would like hard copy material returned to you, include a SASE.
Visual Art: Submit photographs and graphic art in .jpg or .pdf format (if your work is accepted, we may request a .tif or high resolution .jpg file) to:
Happy Thanksgiving, everyone! Got all your shopping done? I did mine yesterday, and it was wonderful to avoid the crowds and tick everything off my list. As always, we are having a vegetarian celebration, and this year I'm going to especially enjoy the day by writing more NaNoWriMo pages while my kiln fires a couple of new pots--time to celebrate, indeed! For some reason this also seemed like a good time to share some of my latest splash ink efforts, maybe because they are so misty and reminiscent of autumn and the beauty of the season. I'm still using gouache on top of the initial watercolor background, a medium I'm finally learning to understand (thank goodness). As I've been painting, it's made me think how thankful I am for, well, everything!
But if I narrowed it down to just my creative life, these would have to be my top 12 thank-you's:
I am grateful for my writing tools: computers, Alphasmart, fountain pen.
Grateful for my Sunday morning writer's group! Best in the whole world.
My art supplies: I have enough to stock a small store, and I'm grateful that I have been able to buy them.
Books!! What would my life be without books? I love books more than just about anything. I love the way they feel in my hands. I don't care if e-books are amazing; they will never duplicate the thrill of opening those real-world pages.
Social networking--now here's where the Internet is fun for me. I'm so grateful for my Twitter, Facebook, and JacketFlap friends. They make me smile every single day.
I'm very, very grateful that I have a day job that is flexible and allows me to write or draw whenever possible.
And gives me a nice studio-office where I can spread out my manuscripts, my art journals, my mess!
I'm super grateful that I have my own little kiln--it's tiny but it works and allows me to experiment and play with complete freedom (and zero worries about destroying anyone else's work--a huge bonus after some early traumas when my pieces would blow up in a shared kiln . . . don't ask . . . ).
The library--forget Disneyland. The library is truly the happiest place on earth. And they give you free magazines for cut-outs. How good is that?
Ideas! I have no idea where they come from--but where would I be without them?
Art teachers. I would not be painting or potting or even writing without them. Thank you, thank you, thank you.
Living in Albuquerque for the last ten years. New Mexico is not called "The Land of Enchantment" for nothing. The landscape is inspiring; every single kind of art supply or bookstore is within easy reach; and the amount of classes, groups, professional organizations for writers and artists is overwhelming. Sometimes it's nearly impossible to choose which one to attend--but each one I go to is always the right choice.
Last but not least, I want to thank everyone who follows and/or reads my blog posts. Every day I am stunned by how many readers I have and where they all come from: Egypt, Connecticut, New Zealand, Romania, Illinois--it's wonderful! You are all my pool of inspiration:
Tip of the Day: If you haven't already, do start a dedicated Gratitude Journal. To me this is one of the most valuable journals you will ever write. Writing a simple list of just 12 items that made your day special can often be enough. Some days will be more difficult than others to find those 12 incidents, but I can promise if you dig deep they will be there. Enjoy your holiday weekend wherever you will be, and remember, I am grateful for YOU! Thanks again, dear friends.Display CommentsAdd a Comment
The Meadow is currently seeking submissions in poetry, fiction, nonfiction and artwork for our summer 2014 print and online issue. On our webpage, you can find information on how to submit work or past issues.
“Mommy,” asked Rilla, “how do illustrators make books?”
She knows how the writing part happens, or at least the part of it that involves someone stalking down the hall into the kitchen, muttering, staring abstractedly into the open fridge, oblivious to questions, and then disappearing back behind a closed door in a room with books piled all over the place. She wants to know about the important part, the pictures.
I start to answer with words, as is my way, but I think better of it and, on a hunch, Google “Eric Carle interview video.” As I hoped, treasure awaited us at the other end of the search button.
ThingsI didn’t know: that Bill Martin Jr (author of Brown Bear, Brown Bear, What Do You See?) couldn’t read until he was twenty! And he wrote the rhythm of his stories first, then put in the words? Astonishing.
Eric Carle speaks of his own struggles in school under a strict disciplinarian teacher. “Back then, they didn’t recognize whether you were learning disabled or whatever. But I’m sure I was.”
And all the while we’re watching him make a bear in collage. I love how he cuts out circles for the bear’s eyes and turns them into ears.
Frequenting a court clustered between stores, restaurants, and cafes, the place takes on a world of its own. I’ve been sketching here for quite a long time. Long enough to know it has its courtiers, kings, queens, and jesters. Dogs have a special ascendance. They are lavished with particular affection.
I often see the same people. The man above looked like he was visiting. The logo of the football team on his sweatshirt was an indicator.
We’re accepting poems, comics, videos, stories, flash fiction, and anything else you’d like to send our way.
On top of our normal submissions for the upcoming issue, we’re taking submissions for a special sub-issue. Maybe you remember last year’s online marathon reading for the Mayan apocalypse called “The Last Reading on Earth, Ever.” Well, this will be a little in that spirit. Except this time there will be a sub-issue to go along with our marathon reading.
This sub-issue will be themed around the Olympics, it’s called “A Reading About the Olympics That Definitely Doesn’t Have the Word Olympics in the Title.” We’re looking for work that deals broadly with the Olympics. This can be interpreted any way you’d like, though we’re a little more interested in discussing the proxy politics of the event, the environmental costs, the social displacement of Olympic-urban construction than we are interested in hearing about the spirit of international sporting and collaboration or poems about five rings. But whatever, if you think it’s worth talking about, send it on over. We’ll gladly take a look. Have the joy of this sub-issue is that we won’t be 100% sure what we’re looking for until we see it. Send over your comics, videos, poems, flash fiction, photography, paintings, or whatever else you can come up with. We’re looking forward to reading it.
(NOTE: This issue will have an online issue element and an online reading – via Youtube – element.)
We’ll be reading for the new issue and the “A Reading About the Olympics That Definitely Doesn’t Have the Word Olympics in the Title” sub-issue/online reading through December 15, 2013. Submit here.
Red Savina Review is a place to take the risk of authenticity. Send exceptional art, flash fiction, short fiction, creative nonfiction, creative non flash, poems and short films for Spring. We want smart, non-pretentious work that leads to an authentic investigation into the concept of identity and how it constitutes human experience.
Siren is a biannual online zine looking for artists of all genres who create new, edgy, and experimental work. We want work that pushes boundaries, that surprises in terms of structure and content, that provokes a visceral response. We want to be shocked. We want to blush. We want Art that is provocative, raw and beautiful. We want Art with wings, teeth, claws.
We welcome submissions from artists of all genres. This includes, but is not limited to, poets and writers of ALL genres, audio/visual and graphic artists, video and film makers, performance and spoken word artists, musicians, fine artists, and photographers...
The submission deadline for our fourth issue is November 30, 2013. To submit, send an email to:
sirenwebzineATgmailDOTcom (Change AT to @ and DOT to .)
with the type of submission and your last name in the subject line. Please include your contact information, a short bio, and your submission in the body of the email. Our guidelines are as follows: Poetry – 3 poems max. Prose – 1500 words max. Audio/Visual Media – 3 to 5 minutes max. Visual Art – 3 images max. As an online zine, your work will be free to all who visit the site. You retain all rights to your work. For more details, visit Siren at our website.
Established in 2007, Reverie is a journal devoted to showcasing literature by African Americans with “ties” to the Midwest. Now a digital publication, Reverie publishes poetry, fiction, creative nonfiction, essays, and book reviews. Writers selected for publication will each receive an online feature that will be distributed nationally as well as the opportunity to read at the annual Willow Books LitFest. A Reverie Contributor's Prize of $250 will be awarded for the best submission to the issue. Artists are encouraged to submit artwork for the cover; the artist of the work selected for a given issue will receive a feature.
Summer 2014 Issue Theme: Beauty
Deadline: January 30, 2014
We are seeking poetry, creative nonfiction and short stories that examine the concept of beauty from aesthetic as well as abstract viewpoints.
Guidelines for Reverie (Submissions accepted only as pdfs via Submittable)
1. Include a 50-word bio that includes info on contributor’s Midwestern connection. 2. Text should be in Times New Roman, 11 pt. font. Word count should not exceed 50 lines (poetry) and/or 3,000 words (prose). No page numbering/footers, no borders. Once accepted for publication, no changes to the manuscript will be allowed except for typographical errors; contributors will get one online proof before publication. 3. Tabs/indents at .3” and single space after punctuation; poems should be no wider than 4.5”. 4. Submit no more than three poems. No urban crime fiction or erotica, please. 5. Publisher reserves the right to make light edits as necessary and reserves the right to reject submissions. Writer will be notified of acceptance; no emails or phone calls, please. For more info, visit our website.
The Phoenix Office of Arts and Culture’s Public Art Program seeks an artist to join the design team responsible for the design of a new transit center. The selected artist will be asked to consider unique ways to provide functional integrated elements for passengers and to advise the team on other potential areas for artistic treatment. Art opportunities include, but are not limited to: vertical shade features, shelters and seating, walkways, and landscape enhancements.
The estimated budget is $250,000, inclusive of all design and construction, travel, insurance, taxes, and incidentals.
Deadline: November 22 at 12:00 PM (Arizona Time).
To download the full Call to Artist go to our website.
For questions about this call contact Rebecca Rothman, project manager, at 602-495-0839. For questions about procurement contact Scott Steventon at 602-534-8334.
Pedestal 73 will be posting on December 21, 2013, in conjunction with the journal's 13-year anniversary. Deadline for current submissions is November 30. No restrictions on length, theme, style, or genre. All submissions should be sent via the link provided on the site. Please see our guidelines for further information and to send work.
Re Pedestal 74, which will post in June 2014:
John Amen and Daniel Y. Harris will be receiving hybrid and/or multi-genre work. No restrictions on length, style, genre, or thematic directions; however, each piece must include elements of 1) poetry and 2) prose as well as 3) at least one original or copyright-free image (photograph, art work, etc.). Submission period: April 1-May 31. Please do not submit prior to April 1.
Bruce Boston and Marge Simon will be receiving speculative poetry. Speculative includes science fiction, fantasy, supernatural horror, science, surrealism, and experimental. No restrictions on length. Submission period: April 1-May 31. Please do not submit prior to April 1.
See the guidelines section of the site for more detailed information.
The Cumberland River Review is a quarterly online journal of new poetry, fiction, essays, and art, welcoming submissions from both national and international writers and artists at any point in their careers. Each issue of The Cumberland River Review features ten poems and one story or essay, all chosen on the basis of their excellence. While we read with no particular theme or issue-length arc in mind, we’re always happy when one develops.
Submission deadline: April 30, 2014
Our goal, always, is to feature work of moral consequence—work that transports us. Submit at:
The New Sound: A Journal of Interdisciplinary Art & Literature publishes short fiction, poetry, essays, drama, art and book reviews. Writers at all stages of their careers are invited to submit. Undergraduate students are especially encouraged to submit, as each issue will feature undergraduate writing and art. If you are interested in submitting your work for consideration, please refer to the guidelines below.
Reading period: The New Sound: A Journal of Interdisciplinary Art & Literature will be published in the spring of each year, and we ask that writers and artists submit no more than once each year. Our reading period will be from November 1st to February 1st. Manuscripts received any other time will not be read. Manuscripts must be paginated and clearly labeled with the author’s name on every page. Please limit your submission to no more than 5 poems, 2 short plays, or 7,000 words of prose, either critical or creative. Simultaneous submissions are encouraged, but we ask that you notify us if the work is accepted elsewhere. Do not send the only copy of your work, as we do not accept responsibility for unsolicited manuscripts.
Visual art and design submissions should be submitted in JPG format at 72 DPI and not exceed a file size of 2MB each. Each file should be titled with your name and the number of the submission (ex/ john_doe1.jpg, john_doe2.jpg). A maximum of four works may be submitted each year. Black and white and color are encouraged.
Book Reviews: Please note that we do not accept unsolicited book reviews. If you are interested in reviewing, please write to the editor describing the kind of books you would be interested in reviewing and enclose one or more recent samples of a review.
If you submit prose, please send your submission in a document saved in a rich text format with the following specifications:
A. Font: Times New Roman B. Size: 12 pt C. Color: Black D. Spacing: Double E. Left and Right Margins: 1.25 inch F. Top and Bottom: 1 inch
Response Time: We try to respond to submissions within 6 months; however, it may occasionally take longer for a manuscript to be read. We ask for your patience, as we do make every effort to read all the submissions we receive. Unfortunately, we are unable to respond to status inquiries.
Although The New Sound: A Journal of Interdisciplinary Art & Literature is a print journal, we will feature excerpts from each issue on the University of New Haven website. Thus, please note that if your work is accepted, we may ask your permission to include your work on our website as well as in the print journal.
Send submissions to the following email address:
thenewsound2@newhavenDOTedu (Change AT to @ and DOT to .)
The Artist’s Way is one of the best-selling and most helpful books on developing creativity. But a special book was needed to help parents teach their children to honor their own creative gifts. In The Artist’s Way for Parents, Julia Cameron shares some of the secrets she learned in being the parent of a creative daughter.
The basic structure of this volume is similar to other “Artist’s Way” books. Broken down into twelve chapters with headings such as Cultivating Curiosity, Cultivating Limits, and Cultivating Independence, Cameron explores sub-topics within this framework. An exercise for parents and/or children is included after each lesson. Familiar tools are utilized, such as morning pages and creative expeditions (artist’s dates) along with something new – sharing highlights of the day with your child.
Allowing a child to have a safe environment to create in is key to maximizing his highest potential. But this may not come naturally, and guidance from an expert can be helpful. If you want to nurture your child in exploring his creativity, The Artist’s Way for Parents would be a valuable resource. I highly recommend this book and the others in the “Artist’s Way” collection by Julia Cameron.
New Mexico State University's new online literary and art journal is accepting submissions focused on progressing Indigenous arts and scholarship, including, but not limited to fiction, creative non-fiction, scholarly criticism (MLA format), visual art, multimedia, poetry, and photographic expressions of your creative voice. We welcome all contributions that support Indigenous communities.
Submissions should be 12 point font, Times New Roman, in a PDF, or .doc file. Include 100 to 200 word author biography with submission. Send all submissions to:
tlaajournalATgmailDOTcom (Change AT to @ and DOT to .)
Mesa Arts Center is hosting a professional development workshop on how to be a working artist. The class is geared toward visual artists, photographers, and those who wish to work in the art business. Please see our website for more information about date/time/cost logistics and workshop topics.
Please share with anyone you think would be interested.
All the best! Jessica Rajko Artist Services Coordinator 602-771-6530
jrajkoATazartsDOTgov (Change AT to @ and DOT to .)
We are working on our December and January publishing calendars at Postcard Poems and Prose Magazine. We still have a need for seven or eight flash fiction stories (200 words or less) and four or five poems (12-20 lines).
We love it when art to accompanies a submission but, if not, we will work up the appropriate art for pieces we like. When in doubt…send us something. Historically we have accepted 10-15% of what we find in slush. If it’s good, if it’s your best work, if every word carries its weight, then send it to us.
Faultline: Journal of Arts and Letters at UC Irvine is accepting submissions for its spring 2013 issue. Faultline welcomes previously unpublished submissions of poetry, fiction, creative nonfiction, translations, and art. Submissions close February 15, 2014. We look forward to reading your work.
Poetry: up to five poems.
Fiction and Creative Nonfiction: up to twenty pages.
Translation: up to five poems and up to twenty pages for fiction and nonfiction translations. Please include the original author’s name.
Art: up to five 8 x 10 color or black and white prints (slides may be necessary if work is accepted for publication).
Please mail all submissions to the address below and indicate on the envelope if your submission is for the fiction or poetry editor. All submissions should include a cover letter with the author’s name, mailing address, email address, and titles of work submitted along with an SASE. Please indicate in the cover letter if it is a simultaneous submission. Manuscripts will not be returned.
For questions or to withdraw the manuscript upon acceptance elsewhere, contact the editors at:
faultineATuciDOTedu (Change AT to @ and DOT to .)
Mail your submissions to:
Faultline University of California, Irvine Department of English 435 Humanities Instructional Building University of California, Irvine Irvine, CA 92697-2650
Call for submissions: Kinfolks: a journal of black expression Theme: Unthemed Submission deadline: November 15, 2013 Kinfolks: a journal of black expression is a publication dedicated to thinking about blackness in its infinite permutations. Started in 2013 by a small collective of friends old and new, the journal’s ethos is centered around the notion that the culture(s) of Africa and the African Diaspora provide us with models of collectivity, commonality, and kinship that have been and will be central to the story of our world. Thus, we are interested in publishing poetry, photography, essays (personal, video, narrative, lyric, etc.), literary criticism, art criticism, reviews, extended meditations, flash fiction, and paintings that are a part of the continuing conversation about and around blackness. What this conversation looks and sounds like is, of course, up to the panoply of voices that assemble to build its foundation. We are now accepting submissions of poetry, fiction, essays, reviews, visual art, art criticism, photographs, or other original creative works for our inaugural issue, to be released in January 2014. The issue will not be themed; this is an open call. Please use our online submissions form– do not email individual editors with submissions.
We cannot accept work that has been published elsewhere, including on blogs or personal websites. We accept simultaneous submissions, but if your work is accepted elsewhere, please contact us immediately. You may submit to Kinfolks only once per quarterly issue. Use the “Cover Letter / Biography” field of the online submissions form to include a cover letter, in which you should tell us a bit about yourself. Our editors review submissions blindly. Therefore, please do not include your name or contact information in the body of your submission document or in the title field of the submissions manager. Please carefully read the guidelines below before submitting. If you have questions or would like to send us a book to potentially review, please contact Joshua Bennett:
editor [[[at]]] kinfolksquarterly [[[dot]]] com (Change [[[at]]] to @ and [[[dot]]] to .) Poetry Include 3-5 poems at a time in one .doc, .docx, or .pdf file. Your name should not appear anywhere on the document. Visual Art /Photographs Include 1-3 pieces as individual files. All art submissions must be attached as high-resolution .jpg files. Label each file with the title of the individual piece, and list the titles in your cover letter, as well. Criticism/Essays/Reviews Please submit 1-3 pieces as individual .doc or .docx files; each should be no longer than 1500 words. Do not submit .pdf files. Reviewed books and films must have been released within the last 12 months. Reviewed exhibitions and performances must have taken place within the last 6 months. Fiction One piece per submission; limit 25 pages of any style. Submit as individual .doc or .docx files. Novel excerpts are fine if the piece stands on its own without additional context.
Printer's Devil Review (ISSN 2160-2948) is an independent, open access journal of literary and visual art. We provide emerging writers and artists with access to publication and inquisitive readers with new voices and visions. We sell print editions at cost, but evey issue of the magazine is available for free download as a PDF (some are also available in e-book formats). We publish new writers alongside Pushcart- and Pulitzer Prize-winning ones.
We pay a lot of attention to graphic design and have a killer website that ensures your work will not only look good, but reach readers wherever they are and on any device, from desktops to phones. (Yeah, we're kind of from the future.) We nominate for Best of the Net, Pushcart Prize, and Best Indie Lit New England.
We're currently seeking submissions of fiction (2,000 to 9,000 words), poetry, and nonfiction. Our reading period for Spring 2014 opened October 1, 2013 and closes January 1, 2014.
You can find full guidelines for each section and access our online submission system here.
At the Deschutes Public Library, we offered a four week art series called “Meet Art” with an introduction to a new artist each week. Through picture books, poetry, slides, various objects, we create a hands-on activity similar to the artist work. We danced like a Matisse painting, “splat” like Jackson Pollock, and turned into Van Gogh’s Starry Night.
Paint, yarn, toothpaste, big colorful sheets of butcher paper, cardstock paper, scissors, pencils and lots and lots of books equaled a fun day! The library was transformed into an art gallery.
Below are favorite books and a few sample ideas.
Jackson Pollock: two colors, two objects, and one small box.
For the next few months, I will be working on art projects with Mock Caldecott 2014 books! Through art mediums (such as gouache-my favorite art word to say) and a different art styles we will explore a variety of interactive art projects and wonderful conversations about the best of the best 2014 Mock Caldecott books!
Paige Bentley-Flannery is a Children’s/Community Librarian at Deschutes Public Library. Paige worked at the Seattle Art Museum and volunteered in schools all over Washington before becoming a librarian. Her interactive art workshops and programs at library and teacher conferences have been presented from ALA to Alaska to hundreds of teachers and librarians.
I've posted about the Gallery Project before--this was the brainchild of Art Director Kirk Benshoff, and he brought it to Hachette Brook Group three years ago. Two weeks ago, the third annual Gallery Project in the NY office was held. Publishers Weekly reported on the event here:
Editors, designers, and publicists spend their days refining and supporting a writer’s art—his or her book. But, in an effort to once again put its employees’ own talents on display, the third annual Hachette Book Group Gallery Project was held by the publisher last week in HBG’s New York office.
The art on display ranged from photography, to painting, to book sculptures, and more. I didn't take a lot of pictures, but a few of the creations were children's book related, like this felt recreation of Ethan Long's Chamelia (posing with the book's editor, Connie Hsu).
Artist: Glen Davis
Of course, I was obsessed with this Lego sculpture of Mr. Tiger, from Peter Brown's Mr. Tiger Goes Wild. Jonathan Lopes is a true Lego artist. Check out his Facebook page for BKNY Bricks here!