Cafe Irreal submission guidelines and market information

Cafe Irreal

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Cafe Irreal Submission Guidelines

Submission Address

Accepts email submissions only. See guidelines for details.

Editors: Alice Whittenburg and G.S. Evans

Submitting Your Work to Cafe Irreal

Before submitting to Cafe Irreal

The Market List recommends you verify the market is active and accepting submissions before sending your manuscript via regular mail. You may verify a market status by either visiting their website, calling their listed phone number, or comfirming via regular mail that the market is still active before sending them your work. To be sure your submission is appropriate for this market, we recommend you familiarize yourself with Cafe Irreal by reading a sample issue before submitting.

 

If you have recently submitted to Cafe Irreal or have experience with this market, please submit a comment below. Recent submission response times are always welcome and helpful to other writers.

From the Cafe Irreal guidelines:

The Cafe Irreal is a quarterly webzine that presents a kind of fantastic fiction infrequently published in English. As a type of fiction it rejects the tendency to portray people and places realistically and the need for a full resolution to the story; instead, it shows us a reality constantly being undermined. Therefore, we're interested in stories by writers who write about what they don't know, take us places we couldn't possibly go, and don't try to make us care about the characters.

Submission Guidelines Details for Cafe Irreal

Market Type:Magazine, Professional Market

Contact: Alice Whittenburg and G.S. Evans, Editors

Email: editors@cafeirreal.com

Accepts: Fantasy

Simultaneous Submissions: No

Reprints: In certain cases. Query first.

Web Address: http://cafeirreal.alicewhittenburg.com/index.htm

Click here for complete guidelines

 

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  • About The Cafe Irreal is a quarterly webzine that presents a kind of fantastic fiction infrequently published in English. This fiction, which we would describe as irreal, resembles the work of writers such as Franz Kafka, Kobo Abe, Clarice Lispector and Jorge Luis Borges. As a type of fiction it rejects the tendency to portray people and places realistically and the need for a full resolution to the story; instead, it shows us a reality constantly being undermined.