Mithila Review publishes excellent science fiction, fantasy, poetry, reviews, excerpts, and articles from award-winning and emerging writers around the world. We seek to publish stories that birth creative thought and positive action. Stories that accurately describe our world, and triumph over fear, mistrust and despair. Stories that guide us and the future. Because the world needs saving, and honestly, nothing works better than positive and powerful stories of belief and wonder.
Issue 11: Table of Contents
On the Seventh Day by Elaine Vilar Madruga, translated by Toshiya Kamei
The Great Wall of America by David A. Hewitt
The Domovoi by Avra Margariti
The Devil Buys Us Cheap and the Devil Buys in Bulk by M. Bennardo
Domesticated by Timothy Bastek
No Folly of the Beasts by Wren Wallis
How To Lie About SN 2213-1745 by Mary Soon Lee
Joining the Navy & Threads of Honor by Phoebe Low
Steel Dust & Soothsayer by Qurat Dar
tetrahedral edifices of a sticky rice realm by D.A. Xiaolin Spires
Churning of the Ocean by Uma Menon
The Moth Spectacular by Adele Gardner
Cover art by Edward Hicks (1848)
|File size:||333 KB|
About the Author
Mithila Review is an international science fiction and fantasy magazine founded in late 2015. We publish literary speculative fiction and poetry (science fiction/fantasy), film and book reviews, essays and interviews from across the world. A hypertext of original narratives and home of the translated from around the globe, Mithila Review is also an inquiry into the process of translating and the craft of storytelling.
Every issue of Mithila Review has been made possible by generous contributions from our readers, contributors and patrons. Please subscribe to Mithila Review and become a patron to be part of, nurture and support this open, diverse and vibrant community.
What we publish?
Mithila Review features speculative arts and culture that encompass literary and artistic works in the broad genre with supernatural, fantastical or futuristic elements i.e. science fiction, fantasy, science fantasy, horror, alternative history, magic realism, uncanny and weird. Learn more.
What is Mithila?
“Mithila is a referent. It is a symbol. It can speak to the times when we have felt that we don’t quite belong. It can speak of the times when we have felt the urge to lurk away and disappear or the times we’ve felt the need to stay. It can speak to the time when we liberated our anger and pain in ways that have only fed the creative river within us. Mithila Review is space for our collective celebration and playful engagement with language. We hope that it can speak in all kinds of ways.” — Ajapa Sharma, Editor