The editors of Fiction Southeast are interested in short fiction (approximately 1500 words or less). Though we hope for creative and innovative writing, we don't prefer one particular style or genre of writing. The only criterion we look for is quality. Simultaneous submissions ARE welcome. Individual shorts should be approximately 1500 words or less. Submissions should be in .rtf, .doc, or .pdf format. Feel free to submit multiple stories, but please DO NOT submit multiple Word documents as one submission or one text document containing multiple stories. Instead, please submit each story as a SEPARATE submission (so that you complete an individual submission process for each story). We are also interested in interviews with authors of short-short fiction, articles concerning short-short fiction, as well as reviews of short story collections (preferably collections of flash or micro shorts). Authors retain all rights and copyright to their works. Fiction Southeast requests one-time, non-exclusive rights to publish your work.Like many journals, Fiction Southeast maintains a mailing list to ensure that readers and contributors are notified when new issues are published.The magazine is made up of volunteers, and though we do hope to pay writers in the future, we do not pay at this point. Like many journals, we maintain a mailing list to ensure that readers and contributors are notified when new issues are published.

$ 2.00

The editors of Fiction Southeast are interested in short fiction (approximately 1500 words or less). Though we hope for creative and innovative writing, we don't prefer one particular style or genre of writing. The only criterion we look for is quality. Simultaneous submissions ARE welcome. Individual shorts should be approximately 1500 words or less. Submissions should be in .rtf, .doc, or .pdf format. Feel free to submit multiple stories, but please DO NOT submit multiple Word documents as one submission or one text document containing multiple stories. Instead, please submit each story as a SEPARATE submission (so that you complete an individual submission process for each story). We are also interested in interviews with authors of short-short fiction, articles concerning short-short fiction, as well as reviews of short story collections (preferably collections of flash or micro shorts). Authors retain all rights and copyright to their works. Fiction Southeast requests one-time, exclusive rights to publish your work. The magazine is made up of volunteers, and though we do hope to pay writers in the future, we do not pay at this point. Like many journals, we maintain a mailing list to ensure that readers and contributors are notified when new issues are published.

Ends on December 31, 2016$ 10.00
$ 10.00

Entries for the Ernest Hemingway Flash Fiction Prize should be approximately 1500 words or less. Submissions should be unpublished and in .rtf, .doc, or .pdf format. Feel free to submit multiple stories, but please DO NOT submit multiple Word documents as one submission or one text document containing multiple stories. Instead, please submit each story as a SEPARATE entry (so that you complete an individual submission process for each story). Entries should be unpublished. Simultaneously submissions ARE welcome. Contest will open annually on  June 1st with a deadline of December 1st. Entry fee is $10. All entries will be considered for publication in Fiction Southeast. 

  • Winner - $200 and publication in Fiction Southeast
  • Runners-up - publication in Fiction Southeast


Fiction Southeast is interested in reviews of short story collections (preferably collections of flash or micro shorts). Authors retain all rights and copyright to their works. Fiction Southeast requests one-time, non-exclusive rights to publish your work. Like many journals, Fiction Southeast maintains a mailing list to ensure that readers and contributors are notified when new issues ar
Fiction Southeast is interested in interviews with writers, agents, editors, and publishers. Authors retain all rights and copyright to their works. Fiction Southeast requests one-time, non-exclusive rights to publish your work. Like many journals, Fiction Southeast maintains a mailing list to ensure that readers and contributors are notified when new issues are published.
Fiction Southeast is interested in articles concerning writing. We're open to a wide range of topics including (but not limited to) articles concerning the publication process, writing a synopsis, composing a query letter, dealing with rejection, articles on creating memorable stories, characters, effective dialogue, point of view, the writing process, first drafts, revision, writer's block, etc. Authors retain all rights and copyright to their works. Fiction Southeast requests one-time, non-exclusive rights to publish your work. Like many journals, Fiction Southeast maintains a mailing list to ensure that readers and contributors are notified when new issues ar

Inspired by George Orwell's famous essay, we are introducing a new series @ Fiction Southeast entitled "Why I Write." We are now accepting submissions for the series. Guidelines are fairly flexible. We simply want to know why you write. Who and what inspired you to become a writer? What keeps you motivated when the rejection letters begin to pile up? What are your objectives when you write? What are you trying to accomplish?

We've included a link to Orwell's essay below in case you need a little inspiration. We are particularly interested in submissions from writers we've previously published, but we're open to submissions from anyone who considers himself/herself a writer, so please encourage your students and colleagues to submit a piece. 

http://orwell.ru/library/essays/wiw/english/e_wiw

Have you recently attended a writing conference or writing residency? If so, tell us all about it. Guidelines are fairly flexible. We simply want to know your thoughts concerning a recent writing conference you attended. Specifically, what were your favorite panels/readings? What were your favorite topics/authors? Did the conference shape/change your view of reading/publishing/writing? Would you recommend the conference to others? 

We are particularly interested in submissions from writers we've previously published, but we're open to submissions from anyone who considers himself/herself a writer or reader, so please encourage your students and colleagues to submit a piece.