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Medium: Print

Categories: Religious Publications,

Genres Accepted: fiction,nonfiction,poetry

Established: 2005

Circulation: 1,850


Holy mischief in an age of fast faith



Geez is non-profit, ad-free, printed on 100 per cent post-consumer recycled paper, and operated out of the second floor of a co-operative house on Home Street in Winnipeg. The editors say, “We’ve set up camp in the outback of the spiritual commons. A bustling spot for the over-churched, out-churched, un-churched and maybe even the un-churchable.”


Geez is a Canadian Christian publication. It makes for very thought-provoking reading, and many of the essays in it are top-of-the-line. The staff seems very dedicated to living out the “holy mischief” the magazine is devoted to, and they manage to maintain a sense of humor, which is encouraging.

Calvin Connection:

Free copies of Geez were distributed at the last Festival of Faith and Music, and even though Hekman doesn’t subscribe, you might be able to scrounge up a few copies around campus/the English department.

Hekman Availability: Not available

Submission Instructions:

“We welcome photos, articles (20-2000 words), stories, brainwaves and graphic design pieces.

Experiments in truth. Front-line social change. Dumpster religion. Decorporatization of your soul. Teargas. Hardcore silence. We want to hear about it.

Geez is heavily theme-oriented. Virtually all material in a given issue of the magazine will be tied to the given theme. If you wish to receive pitch calls outlining specific upcoming themes in detail send a writing sample (no more than two pls), CV, sizzling email or touching anecdote to .(JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address). Experience in biking, inner-city gardening, peacefully dodging bullets in war zones or contemplation is more important than whether or not you have been published before.

Preference given to: solid writing, pinhole photos, the unchurched, international content, people with dirt under their fingernails (literally), atheist grandmothers and small town skateboarders.”


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