Archive - November 6, 2009

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Looking For An Agent? The “R” List
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RPCV John Givens on literary journals, part two

Looking For An Agent? The “R” List

Raihofer, Susan David Black Literary Agency 156 Fifth Avenue, Suite 608 New York, NY 10010 History/Politics/Current Affairs, Parenting, How-To, Memoirs, Sports, Business/Investing/Finance, Lifestyle, Reference, Biography, Religion/Spirituality, Narrative Non-Fiction, Advice/Relationships sraihofer@dblackagency.com Raines, Theron Raines and Raines Author 103 Kenyon Road Medusa, NY 12120 History/Politics/Current Affairs, Thriller rainesbook@aol.com Ramer, Susan Don Congdon Associates, Inc. 156 Fifth Avenue, Suite 625 New York, NY 10010 General Fiction, Reference, Biography, Memoir, History, Children’s, Sci-Fi/Fantasy, Thriller sramer@doncongdon.com   Reamer , Jodi Writers House 21 W. 26th St. New York NY 10010 Thriller, Children’s jreamer@writershouse.com www.writershouse.com Rees, Helen Helen Rees Literary Agency 13 N. Washington St., 5th Fl. Boston, MA 02114 Reference, General Non-Fiction, Business/Investing helen@reesagency.com www.reesagency.com Regal, Joseph Regal Literary 52 Warfield St. Montclair, NJ 07043 General Fiction, General Non-Fiction, Sci-Fi/Fantasy joe@regal-literary.com http://www.regal-literary.com Rein, Jody Jody Rein Books 7741 S. Ash Court Littleton, CO 80122 General Fiction www.jodyreinbooks.com/jr.html Reingold, Anne The Marton Agency, Inc. 1 Union . . .

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RPCV John Givens on literary journals, part two

In  late Septemer of this year, TriQuarterly, one of the most respected print literary journals, announced that it was converting to an online format. TriQuarterly’s blog currently offers subscribers a chance to purchase the “last three issues of TriQuarterly in print.” It’s only one journal; but this feels like a big deal, particularly in today’s world of Kindles and eBooks and POD. Evergreen Review, one of the greatest and most provocative of literary journals, began life as a trade paperback, shifted to glossy magazine format, and ceased publication in 1973. In 1998, it was resurrected as an online journal and pushes ahead today with new content as well as reprinting great work from its past. For the sake of this discussion, we can divide the world of literary journals into three permutations, with some overlap: Print journals that require hard-copy submissions by snail-mail. The old stalwarts we’ve always known include: . . .

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