We are thrilled to announce that Submissions are now open throughout October 2023 for haiku and haiga for LEAF Issue Two which will be published in December. Please also share with friends who you think might be interested in submitting.
SUBMISSIONS NOW OPEN until 31/10/23
Leaf – Journal of THE DAILY HAIKU – Issue Two
Submission Invitation & Process
Please submit up to 5 haiku or senryu and/or up to 2 Haiga or Photo Haiku previously unpublished but work that has been posted in TDH is allowed if it has not been published elsewhere. Include your Name as you wish it to appear and Country and send to email@example.com
Submissions will be accepted between 1st and 31st October 2023 GMT. Submissions received outside this submission window will not be considered.
In submitting you grant Leaf the right to reproduce your work within the Journal by giving you credit, but the intellectual property rights for your work will remain with you.
Should your work need minor edits, our editors would reach out to you. Only on your confirmation that you’d be okay with the suggested edit, will your poems be accepted for publication. We would respect your decision to stay with your original version.
We will share with you, the status of your submission within 2-3 weeks from the time the submission window ends.
What are we looking for?
We want to showcase work that captures the extraordinary in the ordinary through haiku, senryu and haiga/Photo Haiku submissions. In line with our group guidelines at THE DAILY HAIKU we welcome all approaches (both 5-7-5 and non-5-7-5) to haiku, senryu and haiga/Photo Haiku. We encourage creativity and experimentation.
Below are some links which you may find helpful:
How to Haiku by Jim Kacian is available as a free bookhttps://www.thehaikufoundation.org/omeka/items/show/164...
New to haiku advice for beginners by Corine Timmer
Modern Senryu by Al Pizzarelli
Haiga: Where Image and Haiku Meet
https://thegreatmargin.org/…/conversation-11-writing…/(Great advice from Marion Clarke in this blog post)
‘The Power of Juxtaposition’ by Ferris Gilli from the New Zealand Poetry Society really helps explain the importance of the cut with helpful examples showing ‘how to achieve meaningful juxtaposition’ where’ach part of a haiku must have no fundamental connection with the other part’. Link: https://poetrysociety.org.nz/…/the-power-of-juxtaposition/
Looking forward to your submissions.
Editor Ravi Kiran
Please look at LEAF Issue One here https://leafjournal.io/leaf-issue-one-live/