Editorial correspondence should be sent to Terri Windling and Midori Snyder at endicottstudio[at]yahoo[dot]com — but please check to see if your question is answered below before writing.We regret that due to the volume of correspondence we receive we are not always able to answer as promptly as we’d like.
Contact information for the writers and artists
who contribute to this site:
We regret to say that we cannot accept mail for anyone other than Terri Windling, Midori Snyder, and the Endicott staff at the Endicott Studio address. We cannot accept mail for the writers and artists who contribute to the Journal of Mythic Arts (including Alan Lee and Brian Froud),and we are not authorized to pass on their private contact information. Please seek out their personal websites for contact information, or write to them c/o their book publishers.
Technical problems regarding the Endicott website, e-postcard site, or blog should be sent to Midori Snyder, at endicottstudionews[at]sbcglobal[dot]net.
If you would like to nominate a website (either your own or someone else’s) for a possible feature spot on Endicott’s Mythic Arts Blog, please send your nomination to: EndicottRedux-nominations[at]yahoo[dot]co.uk. This is also the address for nominating poems for the Sunday Poem feature. (Poems must be previously published elsewhere on the web. Please sent the URL for the poem page and not the poem itself.)
For other submission and publishing queries, please see our Frequently Asked Publishing Questions page.
To have books and other material reviewed:
Books, journals, and other media for review should be sent to:
The Endicott Studio c/o
954 N. Javelina Place,
Tucson, Az, 85748.
Requests for permission to reprint work by Terri Windling or Midori Snyder should be sent to the Editorial Address listed above.
Requests for permission to reprint art or text by the other contributors to this site should be sent to the copyright holders of the work, not to the Endicott Studio. You’ll find copyright information at the end of each page or article.
Historical art: If the piece of art you want to reproduce is old and the artist is long deceased, it’s possible the work is in Public Domain, or that the use you want to make of it falls under Fair Use rules. For more information on the ins and outs of copyright, we recommend the Stanford UniversityLibraries Copyright and Fair Use website. Please note that we cannot give assistance tracking down copyright information on historical works of art, nor do we have the authority to grant reproduction permission ourselves.
Further information on the Endicott Studio:
Our Mission Statement is here.
The story behind out name is here.
The Endicott website staff (1997 to present) is listed here.
The children’s charities we support are listed here.
Sign up for our newsletter here.