The Chattahoochee Review :: NewPages Guide to Literary Magazines
The Chattahoochee Review
About The Chattahoochee Review: For over thirty years, The Chattahoochee Review has published excellent writing from the south and around the world.
555 N. Indian Creek Rd.
Clarkston, GA 30021
Phone: (770) 274-5479
Simultaneous submissions: yes Email submissions: no Online submissions: yes (see website) Contests: yes Payment: yes (see website) Reading period: year-round ISSN: 0741-9155 Founded: 1980 Issues per year: 3 Average pages: 160 Copy Price: $8 Sample price: $6 Subscription: $16
Publisher’s Description: The Chattahoochee Review is a journal that is still thriving after thirty years. Come read why our poetry, fiction, reviews, essays, and translations have won awards, been anthologized, and made us one of the most dynamic literary organizations in the country.
No gimmicks, fads, or trends bog down our editorial decision making. Our magazine is understated for a reason: we endeavor to create issues that are timeless and reflect our writers' dedication to their craft. Nothing more. With The Chattahoochee Review, our writers come first and their writing is the only "product" we've ever needed.
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Volume 33 Number 1. With this issue, The Chattahoochee Review is making history: it features the winners of two contests, and we are quite proud of the results. The issue also features work from Kwame Dawes, Amina Gautier, Heather Hartley, Ming Holden, Andrew Plattner, Doug Ramspeck, Patrick Ryan, Scott Withiam, and many more.
Volume 32 Number 2-3 has a special focus: Ireland. The issue includes work from Fióna Bolger, Cróna Gallagher, Nancy Harris, Kevin Higgins, Gavin Lavelle, Ed Madden, Orla McAliden, John McManus, David Mohan, Mary Morrissy, Gregory Kirk Murray, Nuala Ní Chonchúir, Annemarie Ní Churreáin, Val Nolan, Márie T. Robinson, Anakana Schofield, Andrew Stephens, Matthew Sweeney, Patrick Toland, Eoghan Walls, Barrett Warner, and Jesse Weaver.
Volume 32.1 spotlights Ann Beattie with a new story and an interview explaining her fascination with iconic, often-misunderstood Pat Nixon in Mrs. Nixon: A Novelist Imagines a Life. The issue also features fiction by 2010 Flannery O’Connor Award recipient, Amina Gautier, and Andrew Borgstrom, whose extraordinary style is reminiscent of both Gertrude Stein and Thomas Pynchon. Enjoy Mark Halliday’s humorous “Boarding Pass” and an updated sonnet with both a tercet and a mission in Tony Barnstone’s “Woman Like a Bullet.” Included is Lamar York Prize for Nonfiction winner Greta Schuler’s beautiful essay “Empty Boxes.”
last updated 06/24/2013