Submissions Now Open for Spring 2021

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Accepting Submissions!

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“Rotten Fruit”, Poem, 2018

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The submission deadline for this Springs issue of The Saintly Review is only one week away! If you intend to send in your work now is the time! If you have any questions about the submission process please feel free to send us an email or reach out to us on social media. We look …

The Saintly Review is still accepting submissions for its Spring 2021 issue! After a long tradition of solely accepting the work of Emmanuel College students The Saintly Review is now accepting submissions from all Colleges of the Fenway Students. Send us your best creative work! This year we are seeking to publish the diverse voices …

The Saintly Review is still accepting submissions for its 2020 issue! Send us your best creative work! We’re looking for fiction, creative non-fiction, poetry, photography, and art. Get creative! Students of ENGL 3405

The Saintly Review is now accepting submissions for its 2020 issue! Running into the fifth year, The Saintly Review accepts art, short stories, poetry, fiction, creative non-fiction, and photography. We encourage everyone, students, staff, and faculty, to send in their unpublished pieces. Send us your best creative work. The Saintly Review accepts online submissions. For submission guidelines, visit www.SaintlyReview.com. If …

The Saintly Review, now in its fourth year, is seeking submissions of creative work for its 2019 issue. Published annually each fall, The Saintly Review accepts poetry, fiction, personal essays, and artwork. We’re very excited to see the very best creative work the Emmanuel community has to offer. ALL are encouraged to submit their previously …

Sam Smith Hearing the rustle of the stones on my driveway makes me want to fade into nothingness. Beep beep is followed by an enthusiastic dragged-out holler: “we’re hereeee.” I sigh in distress. It wasn’t until I peeked out the window with only a quarter of my eye that it sunk in. I wish I …

He did not see what he wanted on
my tree
He could not see behind my many
tangled branches

Across a busy intersection there is an apartment building that I spent many sleepless nights in. From the outside, you could mistake it for a prison.

Please believe I tried my best
to create pointed and powerful
responses to your questions