I'm a few weeks late on this, but the newest issue of Cabinet des Fées: A Journal of Fairy Tales is online and available for reading.
Here's the table on contents for the issue:
The Handless Maiden (revisited) by by Olivia V. Ambrogio
Gingerbread Man by Eric Marin
A Correspondence from the Queen by Annclaire Livoti
The Drunk by Ben Loory
Now and then by Sabrina Vourvoulias
Alice's Place by Bruce Woods
Stepsister by Joshua Gage
Raven by Claire Massey
Snow White at the Automat by Alex Dally MacFarlane
Afternoon Tale by Patricia Russo
Fairyland by F.J. Bergmann
Drinking the Moon by Satyr Phil Brucato
Telegony by Sonya Taaffe
The Labyrinth and the Knight by Rachel Manija Brown
Chinese Rapunzel by Rachel Lim
The Other Road by Alexandra Seidel
And here's an excerpt from the introduction:
The tenth issue of Scheherezade’s Bequest is now live, offering stories and poems by Eric Marin, Claire Massey, Joshua Gage, Sonya Taaffe, Bruce Woods, Alex Dally MacFarlane, Patricia Russo, Rachel Manija Brown and more. In this issue we introduce you to the art of Lucy Campbell, whose work illustrates Olivia V. Ambrogio’s The Handless Maiden (revisited). Lucy captures the fearful wonder of the dark forest in vivid colours and firm strokes, using fairy tales and myth as her inspiration. We’ll be seeing more of Lucy’s art here on the site, as she has agreed to talk with us about our shared love of fairy tales.
We’d like to especially thank Nurul Huda for allowing us to publish her essay The Heroic Journey in Shirley Lim’s Princess Shawl which explores Campbell’s monomyth as it applies to the young Mei Li and why stories such as Princess Shawl serve as important tools in the preservation of Malaysian culture. Nurul Huda Binti Abdul Mutalib received her Bachelor in English Language and Literature at the International Islamic University of Malaysia and is now working on her dissertation for Masters in English Literature at University of Malaya and we hope to see more of her here on CdF. From east to west we go with From Folklore to Literature: The Märchen and the German Romantic Movement by Charles Haddox.
It's a great issue and free to all unless you decide to generously donate to help keep the journal thriving...