The journal soundsRite, at http://soundsrite.uws.edu.au/, was established in 2009 at the University of Western Sydney and is co-edited by Prof. Hazel Smith (Writing and Society Research Group, UWS) and Prof. Roger Dean (MARCS Auditory Laboratories, UWS). soundsRite is online and open access and publishes selected new media work which includes words or sound or both. It features generative, interactive and multi-channel sound pieces; writing which is kinetic, generative or interactive; and pieces which combine text, sound and image. The soundsRite site also archives an earlier multimedia journal, infLect, founded and edited by Hazel Smith at the University of Canberra (2003-2007). The focus of infLect was new media writing.
Edited by Tom Hazuka, Christine Perkins and Mark Budman
To be published by Persea Books in 2010. The target audience is students grades 8 to 12. Stories cover a broad range of topics of interest to contemporary teens such as growing up, budding sexuality, finding a place in society, etc. The main criteria for the stories are literary/artistic values, teen interests and a length of 1000 words or shorter. Various POVS are acceptable as long as the stories focus on teens.
We are looking for more diverse stories (African American, Asian American, Native American, LGBT, Jewish, Muslim, etc.), and more stories about, or at least featuring, current technology (cell phones, computers, etc.).
Previously published stories are fine, but you must hold the rights.
Please submit electronically an RTF attachment to Mark Budman at editor_AT_stny.rr.com and copy Tom Hazuka at hazukaj_AT_ccsu.edu
The _Revista Canaria de Estudios Ingleses_ (_RCEI_) is now accepting original
submissions of essays for publication in the 2011 April issue. The deadline is
October, 2010. Please see http://webpages.ull.es/users/rceing/Submissions.html
submission. As editor of this _RCEI_ special issue on "Little Magazines of
American Poetry in the Period 1970-2000", I would welcome contributions from
scholars around the world, and any others who have a stake in the understanding
of this phenomenon
Papers, but not limited to, focusing on these issues are invited: - What
role/s little magazines played in changing poetry and social perspectives in the
period 1970-2000? - How academy subsumed innovations and creative research
published in little magaziones? - Market vs. individual position in the
making of little magazines. - The role of the editors as trademakers,
practitioners, and creative researchers. - What are the benefits of these
little magazines considered as 'high' culture? Were they useful? - How
technological production affected potential readers of these little magazines?
- Historical view on this kind of literary production.
Completed papers should be no more than 7,000 words. Deadline: October
The _Revista Canaria de Estudios Ingleses_ is a peer-reviewed academic
journal auspiced by the
University of La Laguna (Spain), focusing on English studies.