StylusLit is an Australian, bi-annual online literary journal, publishing poetry, short stories, creative non-fiction, novel excerpts, interviews and reviews. The first issue will go live in March 2017.
The StylusLit Team
Poetry Editor and publisher:
Rosanna Licari was the publisher and founding editor of Stylus Poetry Journal from 2002 to 2010. She was also a co-director of the Queensland Poetry Festival from 2002 to 2003. She completed her Master in Philosophy in creative writing (poetry) at the University of Queensland. Her collection, An Absence of Saints won the Thomas Shapcott Prize, the Anne Elder Poetry Prize and the Wesley Michel Wright Prize for Poetry, and was shortlisted for the Mary Gilmore Prize. In 2015, she won the inaugural Philip Bacon Ekphrasis Poetry Prize for her poem, ‘The Wait’. Her work has appeared in various journals and anthologies.
Fiction and creative non-fiction editor:
Andrew Leggett is a Brisbane writer and editor of poetry, fiction, reviews and interdisciplinary academic papers. He holds a master’s degree in creative writing (poetry) from University of Queensland and has recently completed a doctoral thesis in creative writing (a novel In Dreams and its exegesis on the place of dreams in the novel and the cinematic work of David Lynch). He edited the Australasian Journal of Psychotherapy from 2006-2011. His collections Old Time Religion and Other Poems (1998) and Dark Husk of Beauty (2006) were published by Interactive Press.
Alison Clifton has reviewed poetry anthologies, chapbooks, and collections for M/C Words, Cordite and the Australian Poetry Journal. She holds a First Class Honours degree in English from the University of Queensland and her thesis was a formal analysis of Shakespeare’s Sonnets. Her doctoral thesis in English Literature from the University of Queensland explored the work of the late British poet, Geoffrey Hill.
StylusLit is archived by PANDORA, National Library of Australia. See submissions for more information.
Image of “A wooden wax tablet with bronze stylus and eraser, originating from Egpyt circa 600” sourced from Historyofinformation.com (http://www.historyofinformation.com/expanded.php?id=1924).