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Publishing Opportunity: Analog Science Fiction and Fact

Hey, Lovelies!

I thought I’d pass along a publishing opportunity for any aspiring science fiction writers out there.

Established in 1930, Analog Science Fiction and Fact is a bimonthly magazine of science fiction, nonfiction, and poetry. It is published by Dell Magazines, which also publishes genre magazines Asimov’s Science FictionEllery Queen Mystery Magazine, and Alfred Hitchcock Mystery Magazine.

In the words of the editor’s:

“We publish science fiction stories in which some aspect of future science or technology is so integral to the plot that, if that aspect were removed, the story would collapse.”

Analog is currently accepting submissions from and working with new writers!

They are looking for short stories up to 20,000 words, serials of 40,000 to 80,000 words, and fact articles of around 4,000 words in length. They are looking for poetry submissions as well! They pay 8¢ to 10¢ per word for fiction, 6¢ per word for serials, 9¢ per word for fact articles, and $1 per line for poetry.

How to Submit:

You can check out Analog’s Writer’s Guideline’s here for more information on how to submit. The editors prefer potential writers to submit online via their electronic submission system. You can also send your submission via post to Dell Magazines, Trevor Quachri, editor, 44 Wall Street, Suite 904, New York NY 10005-2401.

Good luck to anyone who decides to submit!

Until next time!

Danielle

 

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Danielle Adams

Danielle Adams

Danielle Adams is a writer and editor for a local marketing agency. She has formerly worked as a writer for the Investing News Network and as an editor for Whetstone, a bi-annually published literary magazine. Aside from writing, Danielle has an unabiding love for all marine life and the outdoors. She loves taking long hikes with her fiance and cooking delicious meals in the kitchen.

Comments

4 Responses

    1. I can’t personally speak to what the magazine will publish but reusing old pieces of technology in new ways shouldn’t break any science fiction rules.

      Unfortunately, I did not see your writing prompt in the comments on the article. 🙁

      1. Oh. Well, I called it a writer’s prompt moment. But basically, I wrote a comment based on the inspiration that came to mind from the post. The comment’s probably too long to be an actual writer’s prompt. But I had fun writing it ❤✒

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