A quick look at something coming in Issue Zero.
An update on where Issue Zero sits, and a new publishing schedule.
Marvin the Mage joins Old School Quarterly! Huzzah! Expect explosions!
A quick update on where we’re at with Issue Zero.
To make it easier for advertisers to get their adverts to us (both print and web) at Old School Quarterly (OSQ), we’ve implemented a web-based interface that can be used to select adverts and then send them through the ether directly into our dropbox. This eliminates the need for any complex piece of shared software or
We’ve decided to release the Style Guide [PDF] for Old School Quarterly (OSQ), although it’s currently missing the last section which provides information on how to write Product-specific content for products that we have on our White List section in the Submission Guidelines. This section is currently in flux and growing due to us adding
Old School Quarterly (OSQ), like many magazines, is advertiser supported. Advertising is omnipresent in our world today, and we’re constantly assailed by it: when we go to the store, when we watch television, or even rent the latest blockbuster from Redbox. Let’s not even talk about being online, right? Advertising is part and parcel of
Here at Old School Quarterly (OSQ), our plan is to deliver THREE FULL adventures in every issue that we publish. If you do the calculations, that works out to be one adventure per month (as we’re a quarterly publication). To do this, we’ve set up some ground rules that govern how we choose what gets published: the
THEY’RE LIVE! You can now view and download the Submission Guidelines and the Advertising Kit from the website here. We’re still working on the Style Guide, and are applying multiple +3 Fingers of Typing and +1 Brains of Thinking so that we can get it read for your consumption.
One of the first questions we’re already being asked here at Old School Quarterly (OSQ) is: what do you mean by old school? After all, there are a number of different definitions people use, particularly when it comes to the Old School Renaissance/Revival that often seem to contradict each other, and sometimes set people’s teeth so much on