The South Carolina Review

SCR 46.1 cover imageSince 1968, The South Carolina Review has published fiction, poetry, interviews, unpublished letters and manuscripts, essays, and reviews from well-known and aspiring scholars and writers. That's not all. The South Carolina Review has also published special issues, such as the Virginia Woolf International, numerous fiction compilations, and issues focusing on the works of Robert Frost, Mary Gordon, Walker Percy, and James Dickey. The special issue Ireland in the Arts and Humanities was published in the fall of 1999 as a result of the Tenth Annual Meeting of the Southern Regional American Conference for Irish Studies, held at Clemson University and featuring poet Rita Ann Higgins.

ENGAGE: The International Journal of Research and Practice on Human Engagement

ENGAGE coverENGAGE is a new journal published twice a year in partnership with the National Dropout Prevention Center/Network. This journal is interactive and widely accessible for free, and it is available in multiple electronic formats (HTML, PDF, Kindle, and EPUB). ENGAGE raises awareness of issues related to school engagement as it explores and shares strategies and solutions that work globally. School engagement means that all constituencies need to be engaged in the school experience: students, teachers, administrators, parents, and members of the community including, but not limited to, businesses and social service organizations. ENGAGE is internationally refereed.

The Upstart Crow: A Shakespeare Journal (Archived)

Crow 31For 35 years and 31 volumes, The Upstart Crow: A Shakespeare Journal brought its readers essays, performance reviews, poems, and thought-provoking ideas concerning Shakespeare's works. The title derives from the first recorded allusion to Shakespeare by a rival playwright and poet on the Elizabethan stage, Robert Greene. Greene called Shakespeare an "upstart crow" on the stage because of the phenomenal success of his early history plays and comedies. Because Shakespeare was an actor and a playwright, Greene was referring to the Bard's theatrical gestures onstage as well.

Founded in 1978, The Upstart Crow came to Clemson University from the University of Tennessee a few years later. It enjoyed a long run here, most notably under the editorship of the late Jim Andreas (who also co-founded the Clemson Shakespeare Festival) and, more recently, Elizabeth Rivlin.

In 2013, The Upstart Crow ceased publication. Shortly thereafter, the press completed a project to digitize the journal's past issues, which are now available in PDF format.