The jury consists of members of the Princeton University Program in Theater faculty.
Since 1923, the Scholastic Art & Writing Awards have recognized the vision, ingenuity, and talent of our nation’s youth.
Read the reviews on their website and submit today.
It’s free and easy to upload your manuscript and have readers start reading your work immediately. Long short stories, short short stories, prose poetry, traditional poetry, blackout poetry, creative accounts of your life and experiences, essays about yourself, essays about what you love, plays, scripts, letters, lists, rants, lyrics, journal writing.
Writers may craft scripts from their own experiences and observations, create fictional characters and settings, or choose to write metaphorically or abstractly about the disability experience.
Winners in these divisions will receive 0 for arts programs at their schools.The more they love it, the better chance you have of winning a publishing deal.This is a fantastic contest that can get you a ton of exposure and even result in a book deal.But speaking from personal experience, you never know unless you try.Rejections will pile up for young authors, but so will acceptances accompanied by whoops and fist pumps.Students in the 10th, 11th, and 12th grades enter in one of the following categories: poetry (a group of three poems), fiction (a short story or one-act play), or nonfiction (a personal or academic essay).First-place winners in each category are awarded a prize of 0; second-place winners receive 0. ) to the New Voices competition and you can potentially win cash, software from fabulous sponsors Final Draft and Great Dialogue, and even publication!1st Place: 0, 2nd Place: 0, and 3rd Place: .The Odd Contest is an annual competition for speculative (science fiction, fantasy, or horror) stories or prose poems no longer than 500 words.The contest awards prizes for the best poems submitted by young women who are sophomores or juniors in high school or preparatory school. Winners are chosen by students and faculty members in the creative writing program at Hollins.Each year, young writers with and without disabilities, in U. grades 6-12 (or equivalents) or ages 11-18 for non-U. students, are asked to explore the disability experience through the art of script writing for stage or screen.