contemporary, relevant, provocative novellas
We thought we’d pass along this great site for any one interested in a place to read and submit flash fiction. Below is an excerpt from their about page, and the reblogged post goes into detail about what “drabble” is:
“Send your original drabble to us at firstname.lastname@example.org. Please include your name, WordPress link, and the title of your piece (Note: The title and by-line do not count against the 100-word submission limit.) If you’d prefer to remain anonymous, please indicate that in your email.”
If you are short story writer of longer stories looking for a place to submit your works, we recommend Duotrope
By The Drabble
Poem? Story? Brain vomit? A snapshot? A representation of a thought, idea, feeling or emotion? An entry point for thought or feeling? Drabble can be all those things. Drabble is a form, not a formula. Just as a haiku or sonnet has rules, so too does drabble.
Words. 100 or fewer.
Drabble is a form that requires concision. But is it even possible to write a good story in fewer than 100 words? Yes, but it’s not easy.
Most modern narrative art adheres in some way to Shakespeare’s three-act structure (i.e., conflict, rising action/crisis, resolution;); whilst presenting a clear theme. Must all these elements be present to tell a good story?
Grant Faulkner, co-founder of the on-line lit mag 100 Word Story, thinks so. In his Brevity essay, “Writing with Gaps,” Faulkner says, “I think the best 100-word stories move with the escalation any story has…
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