The following writers/artists have generously allowed us to showcase their work:
Poetry: Reid Mitchell, B.B.P. Hosmillo, Renée M. Schell, Edward Ragg, Bryan Thao Worra, Mingjuan Tan, Reihana Robinson, Amy Uyematsu, Deborah Guzzi, Jenna Le, Ranu Uniyal, Suzanne Hermanoczki, Eileen Chong
“Void” poetry contest winners: Catherine Edmunds, Richard L. Provencher, Arlene Yandug, Maj Ikle, Hao Guang Tse, Leondrea Tan, Amit Shankar Saha
Fiction: Mark Crimmins, Sreedhevi Iyer, Peter Phillips, Peabody Winston
Creative non-fiction: Mary J. Breen, Amanda Faye Lacson, Frances Kai-Hwa Wang, Jyoti Omi Chowdhury
Excerpts: Priya Sarukkai Chabria, Christopher Taylor
Interviews: Rhiannon Jenkins Tsang, Shaily Sahay
Lost tea: Fehmida Zakeer
Photography & art: Hu Jiamin (cover artist), Johanna Audiffred, Eddie Tay, Jyoti Omi Chowdhury
Reviews & essays: John Wall Barger, William Noseworthy, Shaily Sahay, Emma Zhang, Bhanumati Mishra, Cecilia Chan, Elen Turner, Vaughan Rapatahana
Our next issue is due out in late June 2014. We are currently accepting submissions for the September 2014 issue. If you are interested in having your work considered for inclusion in Cha, please read our submission guidelines carefully.
A Cha Poetry contest
- Tammy Ho Lai-Ming is a Hong Kong-born poet. She is a founding co-editor of Cha.
- Jason Eng Hun Lee has been published in a number of journals and he has been a finalist for numerous international prizes, including the Melita Hume Poetry Prize (2012) and the Hong Kong University’s Poetry Prize (2010).
Each poet can submit up to two poems (no more than 80 lines long each).
Poems must be previously unpublished.
- First: £50, Second: £30, Third: £15, Highly Commended (up to 5): £10 each. (Payable through Paypal.)
- All winning poems (including the highly recommended ones) will receive first publication in a special section in the Seventh Anniversary Issue of Cha, due out in November/December 2014.
The prizes were generously donated by an expat reader residing in Hong Kong.
- Submissions should be sent to email@example.com with the subject line “Reconciliation”.
- Poems must be sent in the body of the email.
- Please also include a short biography of no more than 30 words.
Previous Cha contests:
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-“Eclipsed” by Angelo B. Ancheta
-“My Bhua” by Hema.S.Raman
-“Dangerous Singing” by Rupprecht Mayer
-“Carol” by Stephanie Davies
-“People are Fundamental” by Tom Mangione
-“Happily Ever after” by Twish Mukherjee
-First: £50, Second: £30, Third: £20 (Payable through Paypal.)
-All three winning pieces will receive first publication in a special section in the fifth anniversary issue of Cha, due out in December 2012.
The prizes were generously donated
by a reader in San Jose, USA.
Rumjhum Biswas’s short story “She Doesn’t Know” is published in Everyday Writer’s Resource. You can also read Rumjhum’s story “My Soul” here.–
See Rumjhum Biswas’s Cha profile.
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Matthew Wong’s photography sequence will be featured in the fourth anniversary issue of Cha, due out in November 2011.
Looks like our internet service provider has been hacked and so our website is down. Hopefully they will be able to resolve the problem soon. We don’t want to give the hacker too much attention, but at least we can say he’s an Asian.
W.F. Lantry’s short story “Saaki” is now published in the fifth issue of Spilling Ink. Read it here.
W.F. Lantry’s poetry was published in Issue #12 of Cha.
From the website of Trans-Scripts:
– a new interdisciplinary online journal in the Humanities and Social Sciences based at the University of California, Irvine – invites graduate students to submit their work. The theme of the inaugural issue will be “Race: Theories, Identities, Intersections, Histories, and the ‘Post-Racial’ Society.” Race has long been constructed differently across place and time. Recent British National Party successes in the UK underlined continuing race and class tensions surrounding immigration. Race informs Anti-Indian attacks in Australia, land ownership in Zimbabwe, discrimination by caste in India, and anti-Chinese laws in Indonesia. Conflicts in Palestine and Darfur, and international media coverage of them, are also in part defined by racial views. Claims that the U.S. is entering a “post-racial” period are belied by debates over healthcare, anti-immigration laws and reparations for slavery that continue both inside and out of academia. Just these few examples suggest that understanding different approaches to race remains crucial.
Trans-Scripts welcomes all submissions that engage topics related to “race.” They may, but certainly need not, address the examples above. As we believe that scholarship from a variety of approaches can help inform contemporary understandings, submissions need not conform to any disciplinary, methodological, temporal, or other criteria. They need only be original, well researched, and properly cited in MLA style. English language contributions from all universities in all countries will be considered.
By contributing work, unpublished students can gain experience of the peer-review process and achieve their first publication, while those already published gain further professionalization. Work should be between 3,000 and 12,000 words, including footnotes. The deadline for submission is 19th September, 2010. For the journal’s submission guidelines and review process, see here
. Please, see our mission statement
as well. For any further inquiries, contact the editors at firstname.lastname@example.org
In addition to selected student work, renowned academics will contribute editorial pieces, offering students the chance to place their work in conversation with experts in various fields. Provisional agreements have been made with faculty such as Pal Ahluwalia (University of South Australia), Frank Dikötter (University of Hong Kong), Dan Cohn-Sherbok (Emeritus, University of Wales), Joy James (Williams College), Colin Dayan (Vanderbilt), Elizabeth Abel (University of California, Berkeley), William Deverell (University of Southern California), Hortense Spillers (Vanderbilt), and Tiya Miles (University of Michigan).