Analyzing Arts, Criticizing Culture: Writing Reviews With The New York Times The New York Times

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We’d also like to see a 500-word writing sample, and/or links to your other published or personal work. If we like what we see, we will bring you onboard, introduce you to the team, and provide you with the general house rules. If the work is reprinted, we ask the writer to provide acknowledgment of your original publication in the Curator Magazine. We do not retain any rights that would keep a writer from publishing a writer’s work in their own book. Two-way communication between yourself and our editors is encouraged.

He’s eliciting the help of his younger sister, Shuri, here, who’s back home in Wakanda. T’Challa’s in his panther suit on top of the car in pursuit. It’s Nakia who’s a spy, driving, and Okoye who’s a leader of the Dora Milaje in the passenger’s seat in pursuit of Klaue.

We like pieces that find ways to shine a new light on familiar topics or that take a news story but go further by asking who, what, where and why. Our expectation is for our writers to have a level of writing style and competency, and to enjoy what they do. Writers should abide by the editorial process (don’t worry, we have style guides!). We’d also expect our writers to promote their own work alongside our social media efforts, and to help out with the rest of the team in that regard. We rarely accept promotional pieces, unsolicited articles, short opinion pieces, book reviews, vague or general article ideas. Please use Google Search to ensure that you do not send a story idea that we have extensively covered.


We read each email and regularly answer inside one business day.

Contact Details

Email: [email protected]

Hard copy manuscripts will not receive acknowledgment of receipt unless an e-mail address is supplied. We accept unsolicited, simultaneous submissions as well as queries. Recent, previously published material will be considered if it appeared in a non-competing, low-circulation periodical or a purely local publication. Excerpts from forthcoming or just-released books will also be considered.

As a potential contributor, we encourage you to use it knowing that you’ll assume the role of verifying all facts in your piece before submitting it. Articles should take into account the commercial architecture and design audience and engage readers by offering practical takeaways. Work Design Magazine’s audience is increasingly international, so articles should focus on globally applicable best practices.

Provide some anonymous information that helps customers to create more interest in culture. Article should be at least 1000+ words, but please ask us if you would to write something shorter. If you are unsure about whether a topic is relevant to our website, please ask us before writing it.

Now we invite them to play critic and produce one polished piece of writing that brings it all together. It can be taught as a whole, or you can just use the elements you need to get your students started. Submit it to be considered for aProject Profile on our site by emailing a brief + photos to our editor, .

Once you’ve submitted your piece, our editorial team will review it for publication. We don’t tend to publish straight-up news or typical reviews. We mostly publish news analysis, opinion pieces, features and essays. We also publish investigations, interviews, listicles, photo essays and some other formats. We cover all kinds of topics including politics, social issues, economics, development, gender, the environment and culture.

You may include the original link to the article found on TalentCulture within a newly developed article. Each month in 2023, we’ll explore one theme that’s impacting work. These themes are just loose guidelines for contributors, and we welcome pitches outside these themes.