This site features current writing opportunities for authors of all genres, with a preference for Christian publications. The submission opportunites featured on this blogsite have been collected by Sally Clark. The source of the information is listed at the bottom of each post. Please check these websites for additional writing articles and information on submissions in other genres.

If you experience any problems with the links or with submitting your material, please let me know. If you would like to receive free submission information via a daily email, drop me a line at sally@sallyclark.info and your name will be added to the e-list. Your name email address will never be shared or sold to anyone else. Promise!

Drop by my web site: www.sallyclark.info

or follow me on Twitter: www.twitter.com/auslande

or on my blog: www.pocketpoems.info

To comment on any blog entry, click on the title.



Published by Ideals Children's Books,


a lift-the-flap board book for ages 2-5,

written by Sally Clark


and winner of a 2015
Silver Medal
from Moonbeam Children's Book Awards




Over 27,000 copies sold! 



You can read Sally's poetry and hear her reading her poems on http://www.ifollowfredericksburg.com with a new poem posted every week.

Weavings Christian Literary Journal

Posted by Sally Clark on Wednesday, May 20, 2009 Under: Literary Journal

Weavings journal is a quarterly publication that promotes a pattern of faithful living marked by prayer, community, and engagement. Such living, to which laity and clergy alike are called, embraces all those expressions of discipline and discipleship that mark the Christian's response to God's work of weaving together the torn fabric of life.  http://www.upperroom.org/weavings/writers_guidelines.asp

Turning the World Upside Down

Vol. XXV, No. 2 (Spring)

All Proposals Due 6/02/09
Copy due: 8/1/09
 
"The Resurrection means trouble for us who are comfortable with being only half alive." In these words Alan Jones signals the radically disruptive grace that spread across the land when the tomb burst open on Easter and when the Spirit ignited fire on the earth at Pentecost. This is the kindling of holy unrest Jesus hoped for when, bristling, he asked his disciples: "Do you think that I have come to bring peace to the earth?" (Luke 12:51). When Jesus turned upside down the tables of the moneychangers, his action announced that the unruffled complacency of convention would be disturbed by Kingdom truths. And so it was. When Paul and Silas preached in Thessalonica, inhabitants of that city complained to the authorities that, "These people who have been turning the world upside down have come here also" (Acts 17:6). Their unwitting witness to the power of the Spirit to reframe the world in light of the risen Christ also hints at the readiness of the world to push back. To be among those who turn the world upside down can be a lonely and hazardous occupation. To examine facets of this calling, and to portray for our time the freedom and joy of being fully alive in Christ, is the invitation of the Lenten season and the purpose of this issue.

In : Literary Journal 



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Weavings Christian Literary Journal

Posted by Sally Clark on Wednesday, May 20, 2009 Under: Literary Journal

Weavings journal is a quarterly publication that promotes a pattern of faithful living marked by prayer, community, and engagement. Such living, to which laity and clergy alike are called, embraces all those expressions of discipline and discipleship that mark the Christian's response to God's work of weaving together the torn fabric of life.  http://www.upperroom.org/weavings/writers_guidelines.asp

Turning the World Upside Down

Vol. XXV, No. 2 (Spring)

All Proposals Due 6/02/09
Copy due: 8/1/09
 
"The Resurrection means trouble for us who are comfortable with being only half alive." In these words Alan Jones signals the radically disruptive grace that spread across the land when the tomb burst open on Easter and when the Spirit ignited fire on the earth at Pentecost. This is the kindling of holy unrest Jesus hoped for when, bristling, he asked his disciples: "Do you think that I have come to bring peace to the earth?" (Luke 12:51). When Jesus turned upside down the tables of the moneychangers, his action announced that the unruffled complacency of convention would be disturbed by Kingdom truths. And so it was. When Paul and Silas preached in Thessalonica, inhabitants of that city complained to the authorities that, "These people who have been turning the world upside down have come here also" (Acts 17:6). Their unwitting witness to the power of the Spirit to reframe the world in light of the risen Christ also hints at the readiness of the world to push back. To be among those who turn the world upside down can be a lonely and hazardous occupation. To examine facets of this calling, and to portray for our time the freedom and joy of being fully alive in Christ, is the invitation of the Lenten season and the purpose of this issue.

In : Literary Journal 



blog comments powered by Disqus

Writer


Sally Clark Like finding shells on the beach, I love doing market research! And what I find, I love to share! I write in a variety of genres including children's, Christian, poetry, fiction, and nonfiction, so these post follow along those lines. Check out my web site: www.sallyclark.info, for more about me.

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