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Whitefish Review

Nationally-Acclaimed Non-Profit Literary Journal

Whitefish Review is a nationally-acclaimed non-profit literary journal created to publish the distinctive literature, art, and photography of mountain culture. The 150-page soft-cover journal includes a 12-page color section and is published twice yearly. Copies are available in bookstores and online at www.WhitefishReview.org. Cost is $12, with back issues and subscriptions also available.

Cover of issue # 8, “Valley of the Madison in Winter,” a work in progress – Russell Chatham

More About this Organization: Beyond publishing wonderful art, photography, and literature, our journal and literary events continue to further our mission to discover and nurture younger writers. We're excited to showcase talented high school students next to a masters like Rick Bass, who read from his new novel on December 17, 2010. We have been sustained by the generosity of famous authors like Tim Cahill, David James Duncan, Pete Fromm, Pam Houston, Doug Peacock, and Terry Tempest Williams. Issue # 7 features an interview with John Irving, and an essay from the Livingston-based fly-fishing guide who took President Obama out to catch trout last summer. We've also run interviews with Drew Bledsoe and Scot Schmidt. The idea is to keep people guessing what's next. "A literary journal you'll actually read," said our friend Tim Cahill. For more information, visit www.whitefishreview.org.
How to Support this Organization: The arts in Whitefish are as abundant as the trees and mountains. Whitefish Review literary journal has launched its 8th issue, featuring a work in progress by Russell Chatham, as well as a conversation between the famous artist and his friend Rob Stern, a gallery owner/artist in Whitefish. An in-depth interview with writer and historian Hugh Ambrose is also included, in addition to new fiction by William Kittredge and David Allan Cates, a recipient of the 2010 artist's innovation award by the Montana Arts Council. Also featured is an essay by Doug Peacock about Edward Abbey's Desert Solitaire. In all, 34 artists, writers, and photographers were selected from hundreds of submissions during the regular reading period.