Today’s featured poem come to us from poet Gerard Sarnat. “Very Own Hecuba” is a moving piece that we know you will enjoy! This poem is featured in Chantwood Magazine Issue 14.
“Eight years into the reign of King Henrik Quillian the Fourth of Prava, a golden, triangular ship descended from the heavens…” This glorious event was witnessed by the citizens of Ferruthe in this short story by Scott Hughes. Read the full story here! From Chantwood Magazine: Issue 14, now available on Kindle Newsstand.
Today’s featured work comes from poet William C. Blome. Though it remains “Untitled” it still packs quite a punch. From Chantwood Magazine: Issue 13 now available on Kindle Newsstand.
This featured work comes to us from author Beth Emery. Read her touching short story “Still” from Chantwood Magazine: Issue 13.
Summer to Winter by Katie Predick. Enjoy this week's featured poem from Chantwood Magazine: Issue 11.
Read "Little Darling," a featured poem by Chantwood Magazine's November Featured Poet Natalie Crick. See this and other fantastic works of poetry or submit your own work today!
A man becomes trapped by his greatest invention in this short story by Joe Prosit. Read this and other great works of short fiction at Chantwood Magazine.
"The Woman in the Window" by Suzanne Murphy. Read this and other amazing works of short fiction by visiting Chantwood Magazine today!
Looking to improve your writing speed? You've come to the right place! In this guest post from Daisy Hartwell, writers will learn how to increase their writing speed and their productivity with these 15 Writing Tips.
Amnesia as a plot device. We’ve all seen it. From Soap Operas to novels, this trope pops up time and time again, resurfacing like a bad penny. Here are three reasons why amnesia as a plot device just isn’t that great.
Have you ever wondered just what goes through the mind of literary magazine editors? Why some fiction pieces or poems are chosen and others aren't? Here's your chance to find out! Read about the seven things literary editors wish you knew.