SHOW US YOUR SHORT-SHORTS EDITORS’ PRIZE
We are very pleased to announce the 2nd Annual Show Us Your Short-Shorts Editors’ Prize Winners today. One of the three winners’ pieces will be published at TFP Online each week starting January 28th, 2019.
First Prize: “Not An Egg” by Cressida Evans
Second Prize: “Tyranny of the Quantifiable” by Charlie J. Stephens
Third Prize: “Imaginary Numbers” by Jess Kilby
All three winners’ pieces will be printed in the Spring 2019 print issue.
Terms & Conditions:
- All decisions made by the judges (The Flexible Persona editors) regarding the winners are final
- No contest entry fees will be returned
- By submitting, you are agreeing to all contest rules
- Contest rules are subject to change
- If you need to withdraw any of your pieces before the contest winners have been announced, use this form.
All entries considered for online publication. First, second, and third prizes will be published on the site and in the Spring 2019 issue. See submissions page for Rights information.
Each winner will receive, in addition to the prize money, both a print and a digital copy of the issue. Payments to the winners will be made on January 14, 2019 via PayPal.
Prizes are $125, $75, and $25.
Entry fee is $6.
Deadline is December 15, 2018.
Winners will be notified by January 14, 2019.
Every word counts! Tip: read your work aloud several times during your revision process.
FIRST ANNUAL PRIZE WINNERS:
“Cut” by Deb Jannerson 1st
“Regulars” by Jen Knox 2nd
“Aftermath” by Samantha Madway 3rd
Editors and readers for The Flexible Persona are not eligible to enter the contest.
The Flexible Persona follows the CLMP’s Contest Code of Ethics
CLMP’s community of independent literary publishers believe that ethical contests serve our shared goal: to connect writers and readers by publishing exceptional writing. Intent to act ethically, clarity of guidelines, and transparency of process form the foundation of an ethical contest. To that end, we agree (1) to conduct our contests as ethically as possible and to address any unethical behavior on the part of our readers, judges, or editors; (2) to provide clear and specific contest guidelines—defining conflict of interest for all parties involved; and (3) to make the mechanics of our selection process available to the public. This Code recognizes that different contest models produce different results, but that each model can be run ethically. We have adopted this Code to reinforce our integrity and dedication as a publishing community and to ensure that our contests contribute to a vibrant literary heritage.