An Evoking Proposal: Anathema is now accepting submissions

Ellesmere Chaucer Manuscript - Geoffrey Chaucer (1400)

Thus far, we have been in touch with esoterically minded writers from around the world. It’s been our good fortune to hear from so many interesting voices, and it’s something that we hope will only increase over time.

Which is why Anathema Publishing is happy to announce that we are now open to accepting manuscript submissions and book proposals.

First and foremost, we are exclusively interested in publishing works related to the occult – its sciences, philosophy, practices, as well as its history, interpretations, cultural, anthropological, and academic significance, and its evolution. We are now also accepting inspiring new translations of influential texts and grimoires that may be spiritually, culturally, or historically significant to the Great Work. 

We view the Arte as a living, breathing thing that maintains its old forms while producing new ones, and we are interested in writers who have unique visions and important information to share with those who would seek it out.

Now, on to the specifics…

For your submission to be considered, we ask that it include the following:

  1. The title of your book

  2. Your full name and contact information

  3. A short description of the book/manuscript you have written

  4. A one-page synopsis of the work, outlining key themes, topics, and the general structure of it

  5. Any relevant photography, illustrations, or designs

  6. The date by which you intend to finish the book (if it is not already complete)

Anathema is passionate about creating a body of work that respectfully continues in the long and venerated tradition of occult publishing, by pushing the envelop and bringing the Great Work into the future. We truly look forward to hearing from you, and hope that together we may continue to honour and build upon the Arte.

Download our Submission Guidelines.

Please send your submission and related enquiries to:

Ellesmere Chaucer Manuscript - Geoffrey Chaucer (1400)


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