Since its inception in 2003, The Cincinnati Review has published many promising emerging writers alongside established authors, and remains dedicated to training students in professional publishing, championing literature in all its forms, and bringing new stories, poems, essays, and reviews to a broad and diverse readership.
Poets.org Content Partnerships
The Academy of American Poets has partnered with a number of influential literary magazines across the country to share poems published in these issues on Poets.org. These content partners currently include Hayden’s Ferry Review, Kenyon Review, Poetry Northwest, The Cincinnati Review, Tin House, The Southern Review, and Quarterly West.
“In addition to being the first place of publication for 160 poets each year through our Poem-a-Day series, we are pleased to work with a variety of publications to share poems, ensuring that the curated collection we’re building on Poets.org reflects the breadth of American poetry being published today. We’re very happy to introduce our readers to the multiplicity of excellent print journals publishing poets,” said Academy of American Poets Executive Director Jen Benka.
Journals interested in working with Poets.org to extend their digital reach are encouraged to contact Jeffery Gleaves, at [email protected].
Founded in 1986, Hayden’s Ferry Review is a semi-annual & international literary journal edited by the creative writing program at Arizona State University, whose main purpose is to introduce the world to up and coming writers. Hayden’s Ferry Review presents well-crafted work that challenges readers, takes risks, and engages emotionally and artistically. Each issue includes poetry, prose, translations, and visual art.
Building on a tradition of excellence dating back to 1939, the Kenyon Review has evolved from a distinguished literary magazine to a preeminent arts organization. The Kenyon Review is devoted to nurturing, publishing, and celebrating the best in contemporary writing, expanding the community of diverse readers and writers across the globe.
The mission of Poetry Northwest remains what it has been since its founding in 1959—to give place and attention to each poem it publishes, to serve as a gateway for emerging writers, to represent its vital corner of the continent to a broader audience, and to attract and sustain readers with the promise of discovery.
Founded in 1935 on the campus of Louisiana State University, The Southern Review publishes distinct literary voices from around the world that both evoke the innovation of its founders, Robert Penn Warren and Cleanth Brooks, and respond to the diversity of its contemporary readership. With each new issue The Southern Review strives to discover and promote engaging, relevant, and challenging literature—including fiction, nonfiction, and poetry—and feature exciting visual art from across the South and around the globe.
Founded in 1999, Tin House publishes an array of fiction, nonfiction, poetry, and interviews as well as features on out-of-print and underappreciated books. Based out of Portland, Oregon, and Brooklyn, New York, Tin House maintains a commitment to including work by undiscovered writers alongside established, prize-winning authors.
Founded in 1976, Quarterly West is a biannual online literary journal that publishes poetry and fiction. It’s edited by PhD creative writing students at the University of Utah. Work that has appeared in Quarterly West has been recognized by the Pushcart Prize, The Best American Short Stories, the O. Henry Prize, and Best of the Net.
Founded in 2003, Words Without Borders expands cultural understanding through the translation, publication, and promotion of the finest contemporary international literature. Words Without Borders has published well over 2,200 writers from 134 countries, translated from 114 languages. Their monthly online magazine publishes high-quality English translations of contemporary fiction, nonfiction, and poetry, as well as reviews of thought-provoking new books in translation. Their blog, WWB Daily, offers commentary, interviews, and essays on timely topics related to translation and international literature. Their free public programs introduce international writers and literary translators to live audiences in New York City and elsewhere.