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The shelf life and lifespan of literary magazines was never guaranteed.

That should have been an understanding from the start.

The moments of permanence in that universe are rare.

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What our Subscribers Say

  • "The story fragment is excellent, makes me want to read more of it...perhaps that's what flash fiction is about....but i wish it had not ended so abruptly, could have been longer. But very good use of words.You can develop it further, I feel."
    Monika Pant
  • "efiction India is versatile and one of its kind, which is reflected in the fact that it does not just limit itself to publishing fiction, but delves into music as well. It does what no other magazine does. It gives the real meaning, it gives life to the write-ups through these poetry based songs which make the magazine distinctly unique."
    Ananya Dhawan
  • "Dear Nikhil Sharda : I always look forward to your informative editor's notes.I usually find editors notes boring in general because they are dry and always contain the expected.You put great effort into your editor's notes. They are interesting and informative. Keep it up.Great effort!!"
    Michelle D'costa
    eFiction India Contributor
  • Watched 5 eFic films at one go yesterday. They're all fantastic. Oye Teri made us actually go oye teri! Chai is beautiful. Soul...(wats da name) was scary, impactful.That Day after Everyday packs a mean punch. Good Job!
    Andy Paula
    Author of Love's Labour
  • Also, let me congratulate you. I’ve dipped into it [eFiction India]. The quality of the writing is high. But the remarkable thing is that this is a new concept in e-zines: it is a sort of global franchise, a literary franchise. The parent efiction magazine farms out submissions to it member/editors in different parts of the world. Another of the wonders of the internet age.

    Murli Melwani
    Plano TX (US)
  • For those who still think the literature of India is just about gods, the British raj, extreme poverty, Bollywood movies, or call centres full of people mimicking American accents, please read this collection of short stories and poetry from some of India's best and most promising writers. I was especially taken with "The Tree Husband," a short story by Barnali Saha about a woman's longing for a marriage that scarcely exists, longing in the presence of another bond that is far more certain. As well, "Phobia," the story of one young woman who wants to pursue a career and other ambitious goals and does not want to be pregnant (at least not yet) will leave you with a bit of an ache in your heart. Read this collection. As soon as you are able.

    mstanik
    Amazon Verified Purchase
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