Tag: Literary Magazine

The Big List Of UK Literary Magazines

The Big List Of UK Literary Magazines

Literary magazines publish fiction, poetry, criticism and other writing. They range from online blogzines to printed publications sold from university bookstores. The list below is a reasonably-comprehensive run down of magazines based in the UK. If you’re an aspiring writer or poet it’s well worth […]

The Lit Mag Graveyard: Pindeldyboz

The Lit Mag Graveyard: Pindeldyboz

The archives of now-defunct literary magazine Pindeldyboz are still, at the time of writing, available to read online… remarkable given that the magazine ceased publication seven long years ago. Although the site has weathered a little with age, it’s still very much intact, and on […]

The Lit Mag Graveyard: Stranger Box

The Lit Mag Graveyard: Stranger Box

Literary magazines are fragile creatures. They come and go. Some last barely longer than the average butterfly, and many venerable institutions are only ever one bad month away from folding like an origami stepladder. When a small literary magazine shuts its doors, it often disappears […]

Literary Lists: Five Short Stories To Read This Month

In the last few years the internet has seen an explosion in the popularity of short form works: fiction, poetry, short films, podcasts and comics are all on the rise. No longer are creators limited by the need to physically package their work. To someone […]

Review: “The Missing Slate” Literary Magazine

Publisher: The Missing Slate | More: Subscribe / Submit First, a superficial note: The Missing Slate is an undeniably good-looking literary magazine. As well as publishing its stories, poems, essays and features online, it also exists in the form of an “interactive digital edition”. This […]

News: Seeking Books For Review

For the last few years regular reviews of short story and poetry collections have been appearing on the Neon blog. Some of our recent favourite reads include Helen Marshall’s The Sex Lives Of Monsters, Elizabeth Eslami’s Hibernate, and the fantastically imaginative Drysalter by Michael Symmons […]