Flesh And Blood submission guidelines and market information

Flesh And Blood


Flesh & Blood Submission Guidelines

Submission Address

Flesh & Blood Press
Attn: Jack Fisher
121 Joseph Street
Bayville, NJ 08721

Phone: (848) 992-2230

Editor: Jack Fisher

Submitting Your Work to Flesh & Blood

Before submitting to Flesh & Blood

The Market List recommends you verify the market is active and accepting submissions before sending your manuscript via regular mail. You may verify a market status by either visiting their website, calling their listed phone number, or comfirming via regular mail that the market is still active before sending them your work. To be sure your submission is appropriate for this market, we recommend you familiarize yourself with Flesh & Blood by reading a sample issue before submitting.


If you have recently submitted to Flesh & Blood or have experience with this market, please submit a comment below. Recent submission response times are always welcome and helpful to other writers.

From the Flesh & Blood guidelines:

We will look at fiction up to 5,000 words. Stories must possess a strong sense/feel of the strange, offbeat, darkly fantastic, unnatural, and/or surreal. We will not consider stories without at least one or more of these elements. Contrary to the magazine's title, we'd rather steer clear of the "flesh" and "blood" in fiction and place a bigger emphasis on the subtle and strange.

Submission Guidelines Details for Flesh & Blood

Market Type:Magazine, Professional Market

Contact: Jack Fisher

Email: contactemail

Accepts: Fantasy, Horror

Simultaneous Submissions: No

Multiple Submissions: No

Reprints: No

Web Address: http://usersites.horrorfind.com/home/horror/fleshnblood/index2.html

Click here for complete guidelines



Recent Articles

  • Fake Reviews and Why They Hurt Honest Authors

    Fake book reviews are rampant on Amazon. They can make it difficult to determine the quality of a book without reading the "Look Inside" or purchasing the complete book only to find out the entire story falls off the page after the first chapter.
  • Why Libraries Rarely Buy Self-Published Books

    Let's start with the librarians since they're the ones in control – or so it seems at least. The reality is that the patrons of the library are in control, almost entirely. If patrons started asking for self-published works en masse, libraries ...
  • Top 12 Crippling Mistakes of the Self-Publishing Newbie

    Top 12 Mistakes of the New Self-Published Author. Some may think these are shortcuts, but they will undermine your career and cast doubt on your professionalism every single time.