from the indomitable AMY KING, who visited us in Plainfield a few residencies back.
VIDA is currently seeking submissions & we would love to hear from you!
Please see our submission guidelines for pitches & articles & anything else you have in mind – http://www.vidaweb.org/submissions/
Here’s a sampling of what we’ve published –
* The Unbearable (White) Maleness of US Poetry: And How We Can Enable a Structural Response to Literary Yellowface and Gender Inequity in Publishing
Please send us your missives, your testimonies, your manifestoes, your screeds! Please send us your theories, your observations, your reports, your passions – VIDA is a platform for what gets heard!
Educators, activists, writers, editors, publishers, readers! We are thrilled to be developing a network of resources for you! Please click through to suggest sites you think belong in our newly-revamped Resources section of the VIDA website –
Promoting Your Events!
We are very happy to list events on our website Events Calendar that support writers, especially historically marginalized and disenfranchised writers. If you’d like your upcoming event listed, please email all of the logistical details to Hannah Bonner at email@example.com. Include date, time, location, web link, etc. Events will be listed at the discretion of VIDA.
Looking forward to hearing from you!
VIDA: Women in Literary Arts
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Douglas A. Martin is the author most recently of a novel, Once You Go Back (Seven Stories Press), nominated for a Lambda Award in the Gay Memoir/Biography category and recorded as an Audibletitle. His other books include: Branwell, a novel of the Brontë brother (Ferro-Grumley Award finalist); They Change the Subject, a book of stories (including Pushcart Prize nominated “An Escort”) named one of the Top Ten Books of the Year in the San Francisco Bay Times; and In the Time of Assignments, a collection of poetry. He is also a co-author with friends of the haiku year. His first book of prose, Outline of My Lover, was named an International Book of the Year in The Times Literary Supplement and adapted in part by The Forsythe Company for the live film ballet “Kammer/Kammer.” His work has been translated into Italian, Japanese, and Portuguese. As a critic, his pieces have appeared in such volumes as Anne Carson: Ecstatic Lyre and Biting the Error: Forty Writers Explore Narrative. Raised in Georgia, he now lives in New York and divides time between Brooklyn and upstate.