Posts Tagged ‘Thaumatrope’

Thaumatrope writer open pimp thread

Posted on: September 6th, 2011 by Nathan E. Lilly

This is an invitation for all writers who have been featured on Thaumatrope to pimp themselves in this thread. Feel free to make it as long as you like, but if your comment contains multiple links then it’s likely to go into moderation (so please be patient while it’s in the queue). Also, pending editorial […]

Thaumatrope payments sent

Posted on: August 14th, 2011 by Nathan E. Lilly

Let me just start by saying that I’m very embarrassed that it took me this long to do this: I’ve sent out every outstanding payment request that I had in my e-mail inbox for Thaumatrope. I’m sorry that it has taken me this long. I hope that I can be forgiven for making the writers […]

What I learned from Thaumatrope

Posted on: August 4th, 2011 by Nathan E. Lilly

Brevity is the soul of wit.

What killed Thaumatrope?

Posted on: June 9th, 2011 by Nathan E. Lilly

This has been a hard post for me to write… All fiction markets die; every last one. It saddens me to (officially) announce the closure of what was the first Twitter fiction magazine. I’d like to thank all of the contributors who submitted to the market while it was open. It was fun while it […]

Getting my house in order

Posted on: May 25th, 2011 by Nathan E. Lilly

You deserve an explanation. An explanation as to why I haven’t, among other things, answered an e-mail, called a friend, attended a convention, or updated any of the fiction markets that I operate (and/or other websites) in quite a long time… I bought a house. This is a good thing! I haven’t died; I’m not […]

Interviewed by ErgoFiction

Posted on: June 16th, 2010 by Nathan E. Lilly

ErgoFiction visitors, welcome! I was interviewed by A.M.Harte at ErgoFiction, a webzine about web fiction. I came to their attention through Thaumatrope. Go comment there→

Twitter fiction is a joke

Posted on: June 14th, 2010 by Nathan E. Lilly

I published over 400 stories last year. The punchline is that they all averaged 22 words or less. These stories were published on Thaumatrope, the first twitter fiction magazine, and became part of the microfiction revolution and the recent trend of twitter fiction. Yes, they were all stories that were written in 140 characters or […]