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welcome to saltfront

 

saltfront is an environmental humanities literary and art journal priming society for a radically new type of ecological storytelling. We are searching for the newest and most vibrant eco-lyrical expressions, new ways to tell stories of what it means to be human amidst the monumental ecological transformations taking place on this planet.

Announcing! a new collaboration with...

 

The Dark Mountain Project

 

For the next twelve months, while we regroup from these last two, tumultuous years and recommit ourselves to confronting our shared uncertain futures, we'll be partnering with this amazing organization based in the UK.

Submission Details Here!

Cover - Saltfront Issue 9.jpg

 

Issue 9 Has Arrived!

Issue 9 contains work from Holly Eva Allen, David Axelrod, Devon Balwit, Eleanor Leonne Bennett, Guilherme Bergamini, Amanda Bloom, Keats Conley, Erin Covey-Smith, Chris Espenshade, Adam Gianforcaro, Robin Gow, Pawel Grajnert, Samantha Grenrock, J.D. Ho, Aby Kaupang, Candice Kelsey, Jenna Le, Elizabeth Joy Levinson, Mark Luebbers, Jennie MacDonald, Keith Moul, Martha Nance, Ty Newcomb, Ken O'Steen, Anna E. Pollock, Clifton Redmond, Kelly R. Samuels, Jamie L. Smith, Beth Strange, Z.G. Tomaszewski, and Christopher Woods.

Order Here!

NOW AVAILABLE!

Alex Caldiero's Who is the dancer, What is the dance

 

 

Who is the dancer, What is the dance is based on a pocket journal that poet Alex Caldiero kept with him during a six-day river trip on the Colorado River through Cataract Canyon. In these poems, and the reproduced drawings that accompany, and often house, them, Caldiero explores how we simultaneously impinge upon, and give ourselves over to, a landscape. In these poems, our urban preconceptions falter and adapt to these places we call wild.

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...out to create a conversation about and with Nature, through art and an intercorporeal reaching out—branch to hand, soul to soul—with much success.

SLUG Magazine

You're doing something right[...]I hope you continue to thrive and challenge the way we humans see and interact with and within nature. It seems you’ve filled a niche by combining experimental work with experimental thought about this habitat we call home.

The Review Review

back issues & broadsides

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