New Releases

Latest Stories

  • Letter from the editor of FIVE

        Hello poets and readers! FIVE has just finished a whole volume of amazing poets, and I’m excited to start a new and improved volume for the upcoming year. I would like to thank all the submitters and supporters for the magazine. Without your love of poetry, none of this would be possible. For starters, the magazine will be

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  • “When I Heard the Learned Cartographer” by A.E. Ash

    A poem that appears in FIVE Vol. 1 No. 12.

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  • “Lost Sock” by Alan D. Harris

    “Lost Sock”: a poem by Alan D. Harris who appears in FIVE Vol. 1 No. 12.

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  • Nick’s Last Day By Benjamin Larned
    Nick’s Last Day By Benjamin Larned

    This is a great story from the very last issue of eHorror before it made its incredible transition to Under the Bed. Enjoy! Nick’s Last Day By Benjamin Larned Nick could barely sit still. He couldn’t believe it had finally come. Just a month ago, he had given his notice. Now, after almost ten years, he was at last saying

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  • “Child of War” by Carissa Faulk

    Child of war, stay here with me, safe from the turning of the sea. Child of war, build the sand into towers of dreams, tall, they shall stand stark against the blazing gold of the dying sky, of growing old. Child of war, you shall know raging peace as I shall never know. Child of war, I might weep as

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  • “A Potent Past” by Bobbi Sinha-Morey

    When dreams are so rare to come by in the long spell of years light shyly spills into the dark corners of my potent past and, on the rock ledge of yesterday, I longed to romp like the mind of God, but I peer at the world from under a leaf. Around me twilight keeps growing tighter, and I live

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  • “The Last Time” by Kristin LaTour

    My finger was curled around a trigger, I had a choice between telling the truth of my baptism in air or lying about how I became a lioness. It seemed such an easy way out. I counted back through generations to a traveling Jew walking from Rome to Tarsus whose son married a Greek merchant’s daughter whose children moved north

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