The TSA Contest 0

A project of theEEEL (see other related projects)

Do not submit here! This project is permanently closed to submissions. We provide the following information as an archive.

About

Submit an experimental-fiction piece about the TSA. Ideas: When writing, think internal documents, from the mundane manuals and forms to blacked-out communiqués, signs, warnings, carbon copies. Literary forms we have accepted in the past include: comics, users manuals, PSAs, iPhone screenshots, Classified Ads, Book reviews, personal letters, press releases, employment applications etc.

Fees Notice: This project charges fees (or requires purchases) for all submissions.

Country of Publication

United States

Audience

Unknown

Publication Medium & Contest Frequency

Electronic Publication Electronic PublicationOne-time contest.

Fiction Closed

Genres:
General General
Styles:
Experimental.
Topics:
Unknown
Types/Lengths:
TypeLength Details
Flash Fiction Flash Fiction5 - 1,000 words.
Short Story Short Story1,000 - 2,000 words.
Winner's Prize:
We list broad pay categories rather than prize specifics. Check with the publisher for details.
No monetary payment No monetary payment.
Submissions:
ElectronicPostalReprintsSimultaneousMulti-EntriesMedia
OK No No Unknown NoText format submissions
Always check guidelines for details and restrictions. If you aren't familiar with these terms, see our glossary.

The TSA Contest Submission Statistics

More Information is Available to Members: Only the basic information for this listing is currently visible. If you want to learn more about this listing, including submission statistics (average response time, rejection percentage, acceptance percentage, etc.), you need to subscribe. See a sample of what you're missing.
theEEEL BELIEVED DEFUNCT
theNewerYork Department of Forms and Records CLOSED Charges fees for all submissions

Dates

Last Updated: 15 May 2018
Date Added: 07 Nov 2012

Before Submitting

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.