SFPA New Poets Contest
Science Fiction & Fantasy Poetry Association (see other related projects)
A project of
Do not submit here! This project is permanently closed to submissions. We provide the following information as an archive.
The Science Fiction Poetry Association is holding a poetry contest with art as its inspiration! The contest is offering cash prizes, and there are no fees to enter. New poets are invited to contribute. Non-members as well as members are eligible. Please read the complete rules [on their website] for theme, submission specifics, etc.
Country of Publication
| United States
Publication Medium & Contest Frequency
|Electronic Publication ||Electronic Publication||One-time contest.
Write a speculative poem inspired by one of these works of art. All forms are welcome — haiku, cinquains, tanka, sonnets, free verse, etc. — but poems must contain one or more of the following elements: science fiction, fantasy, horror, surrealism or straight science. Poems should be appropriate for a general audience.
|Fantasy Fantasy||Open to all/most Subgenres.|
|Horror Horror||Open to all/most Subgenres.|
|Science Fiction Science Fiction||Open to all/most Subgenres.|
- Poetry Forms:
- Open to all/most Forms, including: Cinquain, Free verse, Haiku (or related), Sonnet, Tanka.
- Open to all/most Styles, including: Literary, Surrealist.
|Poem Poem||Up to 20 lines.|
- Winner's Prize:
- We do not list prize specifics. Check with the publisher for details.
|Semi-pro payment (US$5-49 per poem) Semi-pro payment (US$5-49 per poem).|
| OK|| No|| No|| Unknown|| OK||Text format submissions |
- Always check guidelines for details and restrictions. If you aren't familiar with these terms, see our . glossary
More Information is Available to Members
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07 Mar 2017
21 May 2010
We cannot guarantee that the information on this page is correct. It is not unusual for publications to evolve or close without notice. We do our best to keep up, but it isn't always possible. Just remember…
- Always read the full guidelines provided by the publisher.
- Try to read at least one previous publication to get a better idea of what the editor would like to see.
- Unless the publisher's guidelines state otherwise, always use industry standard manuscript formatting.
- Be professional, patient and persistent.