New issues appear Fridays at 10:00 a.m. CDT/ 4:00 p.m. BST/ 8:30 p.m. IST/ 1:00 a.m. AEST (Saturdays).
“No Talking in the Library” Horror by T.L. Beeding
T.L. Beeding is a single mother from Kansas City, MO. She is co-editor of Crow’s Feet Magazine and Paramour Ink, and is a featured author for Black Ink Fiction. When she is not writing, T.L. works at a busy orthopedic hospital, mending broken bones. She can be found on Twitter at @tlbeeding.
“Russell’s Story” Dark Comedy-Horror by Philip Laverty
Mr. Laverty notes: “I am forty-six and am currently working on a new horror story while editing various other pieces and trying to place them with publishers and agents. I live in Scotland with my two daughters. My main literary influences are M.R. James, Stephen King and Martin Amis.”
Five Dark Poems by Jack Harvey
Jack D. Harvey’s poetry has appeared in Scrivener, The Chamber Magazine, Valparaiso Poetry Review, Typishly Literary Magazine, The Antioch Review, The Piedmont Poetry Journal and elsewhere. The author has been a Pushcart nominee and over the years has been published in a few anthologies.
“The Lesbian Dinosaurs Are Coming to Murder Your Asses” Dark Psychological Fiction by Sara Corris
Sara Corris resides in Brooklyn with a dog from London and a spouse from Buffalo. Her writing has appeared or is forthcoming at Bending Genres, Defenestration, Horror Sleaze Trash, WryTimes, Funny-ish, Misery Tourism, and Fiction on the Web.
“Sifting Through the Ashes” Dark Supernatural Flash Fiction by Shelly Jones
Shelly Jones, PhD (she/they) is a Professor of English at SUNY Delhi, where she teaches classes in mythology, folklore, and writing. Her speculative work has previously appeared in Podcastle, New Myths, The Future Fire, and elsewhere.
“So Long As I Don’t Look Up” Dark Flash Fiction by Jonathan Williams
Mr. Williams notes: “I’ve been writing for a long time. However, I recently realised that I write to process and understand myself and the world around me. I write for its freedom. And I write with the hope of finding my freedom outside the world of writing as well.”