Apex Magazine

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Apex Magazine
Apex Digest (front cover).jpg
Editor Jason Sizemore
Categories Science fiction magazine
Frequency Monthly
Publisher Apex Book Company
First issue March 16, 2005 (2005-March-16)
Country United States
Based in Lexington, Kentucky
Website apex-magazine.com
ISSN 2157-1406
OCLC number 662533976

Apex Magazine, also previously known as Apex Digest, is an American horror and science fiction magazine which began publishing in 2005 out of Lexington, Kentucky. In 2008, Apex Digest ceased printing the American digest size print version and opted to move the magazine online. This free webzine, Apex Magazine, contains fiction, reviews, and interviews. This is a professional market and pays pro-rates (5 cents per word), as defined by SFWA and HWA.

The monthly magazine was edited by award-winning author Catherynne M. Valente from issues #15-29.[1]

The current editor is Hugo Award-winning editor Lynne M. Thomas, starting with issue #30.[2]

On June 25, 2009, it was announced[3] that a print version of Apex Digest would be returning, this time utilizing print-on-demand technology.

Contributing writers[edit]

Authors published by Apex have included Neil Gaiman, Poppy Z Brite, Cherie Priest, Eugie Foster, Maurice Broaddus, Ben Bova, William F. Nolan, Sara King, Brian Keene and many others. Featured authors on Apex Online have included Steven Savile, Sara King, David Conyers and Lavie Tidhar.

Awards & Honors[edit]

In 2012, the magazine was nominated for a Hugo Award.[4] Fiction published in Apex has been nominated for the Nebula Award.[5] Poetry published in Apex has been nominated for the Rhysling Award.[6]

Books[edit]

In 2006 Apex Digest announced a move to book publishing, beginning with the anthology Aegri Somnia (2006), edited by Jason Sizemore and Gill Ainsworth. This book contains original work by the first twelve featured writers of Apex Online.

References[edit]

  1. ^ Apex Magazine
  2. ^ Apex Book Company
  3. ^ Apex Book Company
  4. ^ Chicon.org
  5. ^ "2011 Nebula Awards Nominations". Science Fiction Writers of America (SFWA). Retrieved 2011-05-18. 
  6. ^ "2011 Rhysling Award Nominations". Science Fiction Poetry Association. Retrieved 2011-05-18. 

External links[edit]