No 13 - Spring/Summer 1999
Fergus Allen’s third collection, Mrs. Power Looks Over the Bay, will be published by Faber in October 1999.
Fran Brearton completed her Ph.D. last year on the Great War and Irish Poetry. She is currently lecturer in English at the University College of Scarborough (University of York).
Kate Clanchy’s Samarkand is due in July from Picador.
John Constable read English at Cambridge, lectured in American Literature at the New University of Ulster, and currently teaches English at the University of Leeds.
Peter Dale was an editor of Agenda for almost 20 years. His selected poems, Edge to Edge, was published in 1996, as was his translation of the Divine Comedy. Da Capo appeared in 1997. He is on the editorial board of Between the Lines.
Alan Dixon’s most recent collection is Transports (Redbeck Press). Earlier collections were published by the Fortune Press (1964) and Poet & Printer.
Ruth Fainlight’s most recent collection, Sugar-Paper Blue, published by Bloodaxe, was shortlisted for the 1997 Whitbread Prize.
Owen Gallagher is a primary school teacher in Southall. He has published poems in London Magazine, Poetry Wales, P.N. Review etc.
Eamon Grennan is from Dublin and teaches at Vassar College. His most recent volumes are Relations: New and Selected Poems (Graywolf Press, USA) and a volume of translations, Leopardi: Selected Poems (Dedalus and Princeton). In Ireland, his poems are published by Gallery Press.
Tony Grist writes on Paganism and related topics. He is currently working on An Illustrated Guide to Wicca for Godsfield Press.
Sarah Hall lives between Cumbria and Virginia. She is currently working on a collection of poetry called Butch’s Armchair and her first novel. A selection of her poems has appeared in Faber’s First Pressings.
John Hughes was born in Belfast in 1962. His latest collection is The Devil Himself (Gallery, 1996). He now lives in Derry.
David Kennedy is co-editor of The New Poetry, and author of New Relations: The Refashioning of British Poetry 1980-1994. His first collection, The Elephant’s Typewriter, appeared from Scratch in 1997.
John Kinsella’s forthcoming book of poems is Visitants (Bloodaxe). He is editor of Salt, co-editor of Stand and a fellow of Churchill College, Cambridge.
Herbert Lomas is a poet, translator, and regular critic for the London Magazine. His latest book of poems, A Useless Passion, was published by London Magazine Editions in 1998.
Edna Longley is Professor of English at Queen’s University, Belfast. A new collection of essays, Poetry and Posterity, will be published by Bloodaxe.
John Lyon is course director of the University of Bristol’s MA in ‘Shakespeare and English Literature: Text, Influence and Creativity’.
Lachlan Mackinnon is the author of two books of poems, two books of criticism, a biography, and frequent reviews.
W.S. Merwin’s most recent books are The River Sound and The Folding Cliffs, both published by Knopf. His translation of Dante’s Purgatory will be published later this year by Knopf.
Nicholas Murray has published a pamphlet of poetry, Plausible Fictions, a study of Bruce Chatwin, and a biography of Matthew Arnold. His biography of Andrew Marvell is due this year.
Emma Neale has had poems published in magazines and journals in New Zealand and England. Her first novel, Night Swimming, appeared from Vintage, Random House (NZ) in August 1998.
Graham Nelson teaches pure mathematics, is an occasional poet and critic, and is co-editor of Oxford Poetry.
Sheenagh Pugh’s latest collection is Id’s Hospit (Seren, 1997). She has also published a novel, Kirstie’s Witnesses (Shetland Publishing Company, 1998).
R.J. Ritchie produces two environmental newsletters. He is a confirmed paranomaniac. His poems have appeared in Chapman, The Frogmore Papers, Iota, Cencrastus, Terrible Work and elsewhere.
Peter Robinson has published four books of poetry, the most recent being Lost and Found (Carcanet, 1997). With John Kerrigan, he has edited The Thing about Roy Fisher: Critical Studies (Liverpool University Press), due this autumn.
Fiona Sampson’s first collection, Picasso’s Men, was published in 1994. She directs Aberystwyth International Poetryfest.
Anne Stevenson’s Collected Poems is published by OUP. Five Looks at Elizabeth Bishop (Agenda/Bellew) and Between the Iceberg and the Ship (Michigan) both appeared last year.
Eleanor Ross Taylor’s new collection, Late Leisure, is due this year from Louisiana State University Press.
- 10th Muse
- Angel Exhaust
- Blithe Spirit
- Brando's hat
- Brittle Star
- Cannon's Mouth, The
- Coffee House, The
- Dream Catcher
- Floating Bear, The
- French Literary Review, The
- Frogmore Papers, The
- Global Tapestry
- Grosseteste Review
- Homeless Diamonds
- Interpreter's House, The
- Journal, The
- Lamport Court
- London Magazine, The
- Modern Poetry in Translation
- Monkey Kettle
- Neon Highway
- New Welsh Review
- North, The
- Obsessed with pipework
- Oxford Poetry
- Painted, spoken
- Paper, The
- Pen Pusher Magazine
- Poetry Cornwall
- Poetry London
- Poetry London (1951)
- Poetry Nation
- Poetry Review, The
- Poetry Salzburg Review
- Poetry Scotland
- Poetry Wales
- Private Tutor
- Purple Patch
- Rain Dog
- Reach Poetry
- Review, The
- Rialto, The
- Second Aeon
- Seventh Quarry, The
- Smiths Knoll
- Strange Faeces
- Tabla Book of New Verse, The
- Tolling Elves
- Ugly Tree, The
- Wolf, The
- Yellow Crane, The