We’re once again open for submissions! What makes this submission period particularly special is that, in addition to our fiction category that we’ve had since our inception, The Gateway Review will now accept narrative poetry and nonfiction about magic realism! Check out the submissions page for more information!
On Tuesday, August 15, we’ll be open again for entries in our (now 2nd annual) Fabulist Flash Fiction contest! Check out the guidelines page for more information!
We’re happy to announce that, when we begin reading submissions again in September, The Gateway Review will be accepting submissions in poetry and nonfiction in addition to our traditional fiction category! Please check out our guidelines for more info!
Our Summer 2017 issue is now available for purchase at Lulu.com. Get your copy here!
Our newest issue is out and can be purchased on Lulu.com! Get it here!
While we finish up the latest issue, we’re also excited to announce the start of our next reading period. From January 15-March 15, we are accepting submissions of 1000-4000 words. We look forward to reading your work!
Although our open reading period for our fourth (!) issue doesn’t start for a few months, we wanted to quickly announce that in addition to traditional (and always free) submissions, we’ll also be hosting a flash fiction contest for the winter issue, so be on the lookout for details coming soon!
Congratulations to former contributor Patty Somlo, whose story “Dots” was previously featured in The Gateway Review. Her collection of short stories, The First to Disappear, has been released by Spuyten Duyvil!
Weaving together the real and the fantastic, the stories in this collection provide a window into our globally connected world. In the 18 stories in this collection, borders are broken – between fantasy and reality, the animal world and the human, the world as we have long known it, and the countries people consider home. The title story describes what happens to the all-American fruit, the apple, after longtime Latino pickers suddenly disappear. In “The Rug,” Saeed, a Muslim refugee from a war-torn African nation, places a rug purchased from Cost Plus World Market in the hotel parking lot where he works to unforeseen consequences. “Dots” shows what happens when a forest habitat disappears and monkeys move into the human world. “Bird Women” describes the search in a mythical Latin American country for half-avian/half-human creatures.
Grab a copy here!