NCC Fall Semester
For the Fall, under the guidance of State and County officials, and placing health and safety first, NCC will provide the majority of courses that can be instructed remotely or online in this format. Courses that have critical components and require face-to-face instruction, including classes with lab components that cannot easily be replicated remotely, will be instructed on-campus in a face-to-face format following appropriate health and safety guidelines and procedures to maintain the safety of the NCC community.
We welcome submissions of many genres, preferring work that is innovative, captivating, well-crafted, and unique, work that crosses boundaries of genres and tradition. You may be serious. You may be humorous. You may be somewhere in between. We are looking simply for quality.
New writers and seasoned writers are both welcome. All work must be in English.
Everyone who works on The Nassau Review does so voluntarily. Editors, proofreaders, and technical support all work at Nassau Community College in Garden City, Long Island, NY. We believe in supporting the artistic community and promoting good writing locally, nationally, and internationally.
The Nassau Review has been mentioned on Intersections — Poetry with Mathematics
The Nassau Review has been published annually since the spring of 1964. According the founding-editor, John O'Shea Cadden, the Nassau Review aimed "to provide an outlet for [Nassau Community College] faculty's creative and scholarly pursuits. In succeeding issues, articles of interest from faculties of other colleges [on Long Island] will be accepted for publication."
Since then, the Nassau Review, under the innovative director of its longest-serving editor, Paul Doyle (1970-2009), has evolved from a largely local literary journal into an international journal of remarkable repute and presence. And with the assumption of editorial direction by Christina M. Rau (2010-2017) has also emerged a major paradigmatic shift from an increasingly leaden scholastic circumscription into the vanguard realm of aesthetic liberty of the finest caliber.
In essence, The Nassau Review has arrived in the twenty-first century world of the literary journal.
Kwame Okoampa-Ahoofe, Jr.
Board Member, Nassau Review