Our submission period is now OPEN for issue #23, "Our Living Planet," to be published December 2018. Artists, writers and photographers are encouraged to submit their best work from August 1 - Oct. 1, 2018.

Our Living Planet

For issue #23, Whitefish Review seeks submissions in fiction, non-fiction, poetry, art, and photography looking at our planet and its systems as living beings.

Can we view natural systems as beings with inalienable rights?

The landscape, creatures, and its integrated systems were once seen as sacred and alive, rather than the current world model of ownership and management. In many ways, nature's value has been reduced to monetary and utilitarian terms in how it serves and benefits humans.

How do we bear witness and show love for our planet even as many of its systems are dying—or at least changing beyond recognition, which certainly involves a staggering amount of loss and grief?

While acknowledging human-caused change, devastation, and extinction, how do we honor, celebrate, and fight for our planet? How do we love a broken being and rejoice in small victories in the face of such epic loss and uncertainty?

Submit your art and stories on the body of earth, our relationship to nature and its systems in all their glory and decay—our living planet.

Whitefish Review enjoys pushing boundaries and encourages broad interpretations of the theme.

 Our Living Planet

  Submit one (1) story under 5000 words.

***IMPORTANT***
1. Mac users, please be sure you save your file so the filename includes the ".doc" or ".docx", file extension.
2. PLEASE NAME YOUR DOCUMENT USING THIS STANDARD
    → File Naming Standard: "yourlastname_fiction_titleofwork.doc"

Prose should be typed double-spaced in 12-point Times font. 

Indicate word count at the top of your piece.

The submission period runs from August 1 - Oct. 1, 2018.

Our Living Planet

For issue #23 (published December 2018) Whitefish Review seeks submissions in fiction, non-fiction, poetry, art, and photography looking at our planet and its systems as living beings.

Can we view natural systems as beings with inalienable rights?

The landscape, creatures, and its integrated systems were once seen as sacred and alive, rather than the current world model of ownership and management. In many ways, nature's value has been reduced to monetary and utilitarian terms in how it serves and benefits humans.

How do we bear witness and show love for our planet even as many of its systems are dying—or at least changing beyond recognition, which certainly involves a staggering amount of loss and grief?

While acknowledging human-caused change, devastation, and extinction, how do we honor, celebrate, and fight for our planet? How do we love a broken being and rejoice in small victories in the face of such epic loss and uncertainty?

Submit your art and stories on the body of earth, our relationship to nature and its systems in all their glory and decay—our living planet.

Whitefish Review enjoys pushing boundaries and encourages broad interpretations of the theme.


Our Living Planet

  Submit one (1) essay or narrative under 5000 words.

***IMPORTANT***
1. Mac users, please be sure you save your file so the filename includes the ".doc", ".docx", file extension.
2. PLEASE NAME YOUR DOCUMENT USING THIS STANDARD
    → File Naming Standard: "yourlastname_nonfiction_titleofwork.doc"

 Prose should be typed double-spaced in 12-point Times font. Please indicate word count at the top of your piece.

The submission period runs from August 1 - Oct. 1, 2018.

Our Living Planet

For issue #23 (published December 2018) Whitefish Review seeks submissions in fiction, non-fiction, poetry, art, and photography looking at our planet and its systems as living beings.

Can we view natural systems as beings with inalienable rights?

The landscape, creatures, and its integrated systems were once seen as sacred and alive, rather than the current world model of ownership and management. In many ways, nature's value has been reduced to monetary and utilitarian terms in how it serves and benefits humans.

How do we bear witness and show love for our planet even as many of its systems are dying—or at least changing beyond recognition, which certainly involves a staggering amount of loss and grief?

While acknowledging human-caused change, devastation, and extinction, how do we honor, celebrate, and fight for our planet? How do we love a broken being and rejoice in small victories in the face of such epic loss and uncertainty?

Submit your art and stories on the body of earth, our relationship to nature and its systems in all their glory and decay—our living planet.

Whitefish Review enjoys pushing boundaries and encourages broad interpretations of the theme.


  Please submit up to 3 poems as 1 document.

Our Living Planet

  ***IMPORTANT***
1. Mac users, please be sure you save your file so the filename includes the ".doc", or ".docx" file extension.
2. PLEASE NAME YOUR DOCUMENT USING THIS STANDARD
    → File Naming Standard: "lastname_poetry_titlesofworksincluded.doc"

The submission period runs from August 1 - Oct. 1, 2018.

Our Living Planet

For issue #23 (published December 2018) Whitefish Review seeks submissions in fiction, non-fiction, poetry, art, and photography looking at our planet and its systems as living beings.

Can we view natural systems as beings with inalienable rights?

The landscape, creatures, and its integrated systems were once seen as sacred and alive, rather than the current world model of ownership and management. In many ways, nature's value has been reduced to monetary and utilitarian terms in how it serves and benefits humans.

How do we bear witness and show love for our planet even as many of its systems are dying—or at least changing beyond recognition, which certainly involves a staggering amount of loss and grief?

While acknowledging human-caused change, devastation, and extinction, how do we honor, celebrate, and fight for our planet? How do we love a broken being and rejoice in small victories in the face of such epic loss and uncertainty?

Submit your art and stories on the body of earth, our relationship to nature and its systems in all their glory and decay—our living planet.

Whitefish Review enjoys pushing boundaries and encourages broad interpretations of the theme.

Submit up to 10 files.

Our Living Planet

Sumission format: *VERY IMPORTANT - PLEASE FOLLOW*
    → JPEG (.jpg) format
   → 300 dpi
   → 6 x 9 inches (in either orientation)

  We need to review submissions in resolution as we might print them.

***IMPORTANT***
1. Mac users, please be sure you save your file so the filename includes the ".jpg" file extension.

2. PLEASE NAME YOUR DOCUMENT USING THIS STANDARD
    → File Naming Standard: "yourlastname_art_titleofwork.jpg"
    → File Naming Standard: "yourlastname_photo_titleofwork.jpg"

Pieces we select are offered a page to talk about their work -- it may help if you write a couple sentences about your submissions.

The submission period runs from August 1 - Oct. 1, 2018.

Our Living Planet

For issue #23 (published December 2018) Whitefish Review seeks submissions in fiction, non-fiction, poetry, art, and photography looking at our planet and its systems as living beings.

Can we view natural systems as beings with inalienable rights?

The landscape, creatures, and its integrated systems were once seen as sacred and alive, rather than the current world model of ownership and management. In many ways, nature's value has been reduced to monetary and utilitarian terms in how it serves and benefits humans.

How do we bear witness and show love for our planet even as many of its systems are dying—or at least changing beyond recognition, which certainly involves a staggering amount of loss and grief?

While acknowledging human-caused change, devastation, and extinction, how do we honor, celebrate, and fight for our planet? How do we love a broken being and rejoice in small victories in the face of such epic loss and uncertainty?

Submit your art and stories on the body of earth, our relationship to nature and its systems in all their glory and decay—our living planet.

Whitefish Review enjoys pushing boundaries and encourages broad interpretations of the theme.


Our Living Planet

Submit up to (10) black and white photos or art reproductions.

Sumission format: *Please submit in the proper resolution*
    → JPEG (.jpg) format
   → 300 dpi
   → 6 x 9 inches (in either orientation)

  We need to review submissions in resolution as we might print them.

***IMPORTANT***
1. Mac users, please be sure you save your file so the filename includes the ".jpg" file extension.

2. PLEASE NAME YOUR DOCUMENT USING THIS STANDARD
    → File Naming Standard: "yourlastname_art_titleofwork.jpg"
    → File Naming Standard: "yourlastname_photo_titleofwork.jpg"

The submission period runs from August 1 - Oct. 1, 2018.

Our Living Planet

For issue #23 (published December 2018) Whitefish Review seeks submissions in fiction, non-fiction, poetry, art, and photography looking at our planet and its systems as living beings.

Can we view natural systems as beings with inalienable rights?

The landscape, creatures, and its integrated systems were once seen as sacred and alive, rather than the current world model of ownership and management. In many ways, nature's value has been reduced to monetary and utilitarian terms in how it serves and benefits humans.

How do we bear witness and show love for our planet even as many of its systems are dying—or at least changing beyond recognition, which certainly involves a staggering amount of loss and grief?

While acknowledging human-caused change, devastation, and extinction, how do we honor, celebrate, and fight for our planet? How do we love a broken being and rejoice in small victories in the face of such epic loss and uncertainty?

Submit your art and stories on the body of earth, our relationship to nature and its systems in all their glory and decay—our living planet.

Whitefish Review enjoys pushing boundaries and encourages broad interpretations of the theme.

Whitefish Review seeks young writers, artists, and photographers beginning their journey. Use this category if you are high school level or below. 

  → Art: Up to 10 pieces of art (all genres)
Photography: Up to 10 color photos AND/OR 10 black and white photos
Fiction: 1 piece (under 5000 words)
Non-fiction: 1 piece (under 5000 words)
Poetry: up to 3 poems in one document

The submission period runs from August 1 - Oct. 1, 2018.

Our Living Planet

For issue #23 (published December 2018) Whitefish Review seeks submissions in fiction, non-fiction, poetry, art, and photography looking at our planet and its systems as living beings.

Can we view natural systems as beings with inalienable rights?

The landscape, creatures, and its integrated systems were once seen as sacred and alive, rather than the current world model of ownership and management. In many ways, nature's value has been reduced to monetary and utilitarian terms in how it serves and benefits humans.

How do we bear witness and show love for our planet even as many of its systems are dying—or at least changing beyond recognition, which certainly involves a staggering amount of loss and grief?

While acknowledging human-caused change, devastation, and extinction, how do we honor, celebrate, and fight for our planet? How do we love a broken being and rejoice in small victories in the face of such epic loss and uncertainty?

Submit your art and stories on the body of earth, our relationship to nature and its systems in all their glory and decay—our living planet.

Whitefish Review enjoys pushing boundaries and encourages broad interpretations of the theme.

Whitefish Review