Issue 24 now online

We are proud to present the slightly later than planned arrival of  Issue 24 .

Here, for you seasonal delight, are the wonderful writings of JoAnne McKay, Richie McCaffery, Daniel David, Kasia Boreysza, Anna Gebbie, James Carson, Sean Hoath, Gillian Bowman, Louis Pilard, A K Bruty, Jane Hartshorn and Ellie Stewart, all rounded off with a fantastically pithy Quick View from award-winning writer Alan Bissett.

All that remains is for us to wish you a very Happy Christmas and we look forward to speaking to you again in the New Year. Plans are afoot for a reading party in February/March and we’ll be bringing you news on that as soon as we have it.

Now we’re off to crack open a mince pie or two.

Siobhan Staples|Megan Primrose|Paul Deaton

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Issue 24 submissions closed

Thank you to everyone who’s submitted their work for the next issue of From Glasgow to Saturn. Submissions are now closed, and we’ll be spending the next couple of weeks sifting through all your fabulous words to choose the content for Issue 24, which we’re aiming to publish before Christmas.

We’re also thrilled to announce that Spring 2012 will see the production of From Glasgow to Saturn‘s first ever themed issue, with the theme of TRANSFORMATION.  We welcome any interpretation on this theme in any genre.  Submissions will be open in February, so now’s the time to get thinking!

Siobhan Staples|Megan Primrose|Paul Deaton

Submission deadline – Issue 24

Thank you to those of you who have already submitted to us for the next issue. We’re aiming to get this issue live before Christmas, so the deadline for submissions will be Monday 28th November.

 As ever we will consider anything that’s beautifully written and falls within our submission guidelines . Just a quick word for our fantastic prose writers: From Glasgow to Saturn‘s word limit may well be 3,000 words, but your story may not necessarily need to be 2,999 words long.  We love to read well-written short fiction, as well as your lovely longer pieces. Less can be more people, less can be more.

Siobhan Staples, Megan Primrose & Paul Deaton