Crossed Genres Publications
Crossed Genres Publications is a small press publisher of speculative fiction.
CGP is the publisher of Crossed Genres Magazine. The magazine was founded in September 2008; Issue #1 was released on December 1, 2008. Crossed Genres Magazine works a bit differently than most magazines. Every month, a new genre is chosen as the Current Genre; for that month, all Fiction and Cover Art submissions must combine that genre with some aspect of Science Fiction or Fantasy. The online magazine is free to read.
All submissions will be considered for publication in the magazine, which is published monthly online, and in print & ebook on a quarterly basis. The magazine also includes articles, artwork (both also accepted by submission) and interviews. If you want to submit a story, article or artwork, visit the submissions page for instructions.
In December 2010 Crossed Genres released its first novel, A Festival of Skeletons by New Zealand author RJ Astruc. CGP is currently serializing its 2nd novel, the tense & invigorating Broken Slate by Kelly Jennings; Broken Slate will be published in print and ebook in July 2011.
Where to find Crossed Genres Publications online
Where to buy in print
by Sabrina Vourvoulias
Are YOU marked for disappearance?
What happens when rhetoric about immigrants escalates to an institutionalized population control system? The near-future, dark speculative novel INK opens as a biometric tattoo is approved for use to mark temporary workers, permanent residents and citizens with recent immigration history - collectively known as inks.
by Daniel José Older
Down the midnight streets of New York, a whole invisible universe churns to life in Daniel José Older’s debut collection of ghost noir.
by Kelly Jennings
Taken from his family’s merchant ship at the age of fourteen, Martin Eduardo endured years in the brutal contract labor system on the planet Julian. Now a contract rebellion brews. As he grows more acquainted with those involved in the rebellion, Martin begins to suspect that, although the consequences of disobedience are grim – even fatal – the consequences of obedience might be worse.
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