WTP

The Woven Tale Press, the web’s premier online literary and fine art magazine, is also a hub for writing and visual arts, bringing together notable artists and writers seeking to share their work more broadly with communities actively in quest of unique voices and compelling perspectives.

In a Suburb

George Franklin’s poem “In a Suburb” is one of five featured in September’s Woven Tale Press magazine. Preview now!

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The Pursuit of Home

Poet David Biespiel’s newly released memoir follows a lifelong pursuit of home in an exploration of past informing the present.

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Pandemic Studio Renovation: How One Artist is Coping

When access to his studio became sporadic during the COVID-19 pandemic, Joe Hedges completed a renovation of a shed on his property.

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Acrylic and Watercolor Collage

Gladys Nilsson is an original member of the Hairy Who and one of the first women to have a solo exhibition at the Whitney.

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Inspiring Places for Fiber Art

Fiber artist Tara Kennedy works in a number of inspiring places outside her home studio to draw inspiration create her installations.

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Sculpting from Aluminum the Textile Inspired

WTP artist Christina Massey’s works, sculptures and collages made from aluminum, are inspired by textile patterns.

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Our Cornerstone: The Woven Tale Press Magazine

A Premier Literary and Fine Art Publication Highlighting Stellar Writing and Visual arts

 What’s Central to WTP Besides our Magazine:


Our Latest

Latest Issue!

Poetry Spotlight

In a Suburb

George Franklin's poem "In a Suburb" is one of five featured in September's Woven Tale Press magazine. Preview now!

Poet Interview

Voice In and Out of Poetry

“I’ve never felt voice in poetry was something a writer could ‘find;’ it simply came as one matured as a writer.” Interview with WTP poet Cleopatra Mathis.

Featured

Sculpture by Christina Massey

Give Me a Blonde
feathers, nylon thread
38” x 38”

By Marie Ange Daudé

In her feather portraits, Daudé seeks to express strong emotions, with an inclination towards melancholy and nostalgia. Her chosen medium of feathers is particularly emotive, and lends a transparency to her portraits, as well as evanescence; nearly invisible nylon threads fix the feathers in place so that the portraits appear suspended.

 

See her work in this month’s issue of The Woven Tale Press  Magazine

 

What do People Say About Us?

“The Woven Tale Press is quickly becoming a mecca for writers and artists and those who understand the essential middle ground between the two.”

Beth Kephart, author of Tell The Truth. Make it Matter.

“Even more compelling than its gorgeous layout and sumptuous production quality, is the editorial aesthetic of The Woven Tale Press. Brilliant visual and literary art is presented with exquisite sensitivity. These pages are saturated with color and filled with intoxicating stories and poems. The Woven Tale Press offers genuine art: original, provocative, raw.

Sari Friedman, author

“I love The Woven Tale Press. It’s a neat little journal curating the best of contemporary art and literature.”

— Claire Meadows, poet and Editor-in-Chief/Founder of After Nyne Magazine


“Discovering The Woven Tale Press was like finding a sparkling gem in the ‘cybershere sandbox.’ It’s presentation of visual and literary arts is a treasure trove of creativity.  It is such a wonderful opportunity for those of us looking to join the creative conversation, and to learn from others.”

Carolyn Land, multi-medium artist

“You know that bad feeling you have when you think of all of the great art and writing that are bypassing your attention, escaping your notice?  Now we have The Woven Tale Press, one last Hail Mary Pass to catch, one last chance to get the best of what’s about to be missed, and I’m grateful.”

Beth Ann Fennelly, Mississippi Poet Laureate

“What strikes me about The Woven Tale Press is the way themes appear in each issue, without ever being named. The editors are clever and subtle with their juxtapositions of written and visual imagery, so that you have no choice but to make new connections between the works.”

Paula Goldman, photographer