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Discipline literary journal
Language English
Publication details
Publication history
2000 to present
ISSN 1529-0999

jubilat is a widely distributed American poetry journal published by the MFA Program for Poets & Writers at the University of Massachusetts Amherst. The magazine was first published in Spring 2000.[1] From the first issue onward, jubilat has aimed to publish not only the best in contemporary American poetry, but to place it alongside a varied selection of reprints, found pieces, lyric prose, art, and interviews with poets and other artists.

National acclaim and honors[edit]

Work from recent issues of jubilat have been chosen by Best American Poetry 2001, 2002, and 2005; The Pushcart Prize: Best of the Small Presses 2003 and 2004; and six times for reprint in Harper's magazine. jubilat has also been featured in Poets & Writers, The Chronicle of Higher Education, and on National Public Radio's All Things Considered, and was shown in the New York Public Library's 2002 exhibit New American Literary Magazines. jubilat participates in the Academy of American Poets' National Poetry Month initiative as Media Sponsors, and in the Council of Literary Magazines and Presses' national Lit Mag and Small Press Fairs.

Associated events[edit]

Since 2001, jubilat has co-sponsored the jubilat/Jones Reading Series at the Jones Library in Amherst, Massachusetts.


jubilat is funded by the MFA Program for Poets & Writers, the University of Massachusetts Amherst Arts Council & the University of Massachusetts Amherst Alumni Association; the magazine has also received two grants from the National Endowment for the Arts.


Robert N. Casper has served as the publisher of the magazine since its inception. The two original editors, Michael Teig and Christian Hawkey, now serve as editors-at-large, along with former editor Jen Bervin and Terrance Hayes. The current editors are Cathy Park Hong and Evie Shockley.

jubilat's contributing editors include Peter Gizzi, Kimiko Hahn, Matthea Harvey, Jeffrey Lependorf, and Lisa Olstein.


  1. ^ "New American Literary Magazines" (PDF). NYPL. 2002. Retrieved December 4, 2015. 

External links[edit]