In honour of Pulp Literature Press’s fifth anniversary and of all the people who have contributed to our success we have declared 2019 our Year of Authors, celebrating the amazing artists and authors from the first twenty issues of Pulp Literature.
Every weekday we are featuring one of these creators on our Facebook page, and the issues that person contributed to will be on sale for a whopping 50% off. Make a note of the authors and artists you’re following and jump on these deals. Some print issues are rare and getting scarcer, so nab them while you still can!
Here’s our line-up for the second week …
14th – 18th January 2019
Monday: Alex Reece Abbott, Issues 19 & 20
Alex Reece Abbott has consistently impressed in Pulp Literature’s short fiction contests. She’s an award-winning emerging writer working across genres, forms, and hemispheres. Follow her on Twitter @AlexReeceAbbott.
Tuesday: Alexis A. Hunter, Issue 12
Amy Fant’s work has appeared in Driftwood Press, Weave, Nashville Review, Fiction Southeast, and Kentucky Review, among others. She’s originally from South Carolina and finished her MFA at Emerson College in Boston. After a whirlwind adventure in South Africa, Amy is putting her writing talent to good use as a lecturer at Middle Tennessee State University. Her short story, ‘Babies for Sale’, appeared in Issue 11.
Thursday: Anat Rabkin, Issues 9, 13 & 17
Anat is a Vancouver-based artist and writer aspiring to tell stories that make you feel. As multi-talented as they come, Anat is a serial Pulp Literature contributor. Two of her short comics have appeared in Pulp Literature: ‘Forbidden Fruit’ in Issue 9, and ‘It Rained Then, Too’ in Issue 13. Her short story, ‘For the Love of Grey’, appeared in Issue 17. Follow her on Twitter @Kissless to keep up with her comic, Seraphim.
Friday: Andrea Lewis, Issue 10
Andrea Lewis writes short stories, essays, and prose poems from her home on Vashon Island, Washington. Her flash fiction piece, ‘Vellum’, was published in Issue 10 and will transform your understanding of what a sentence can be. To read more of her work, visit andrealewis.org.