No 12 - Autumn 2007
poetrymagazines note: Please note these bios were published in 2007.
ILSE AICHINGER (born 1921 in Vienna) is an Austrian writer, who is noted for her accounts of her persecution by the Nazis because of her Jewish ancestry. She spent her childhood in Linz and Vienna. Aichinger began to study medicine in 1945, working as a writer on the side. In her first novel, Das vierte Tor (The Fourth Gate), she writes of her own experience under Nazism. It marked the first time a woman's experience in concentration camps was discussed in Austrian literature. After studying for five semesters, Aichinger interrupted her studies in Medicine again in 1948 in order to finish her second novel, Die grösere Hoffnung (The Greater Hope). In 1953, she married the German writer Gnter Eich. In 1963, Aichinger moved to Grogmain near Salzburg. After 1985 Aichinger increasingly retreated from public life. In 1995 she received the Grosterreichischer Staatspreis für Literatur and in 2001 the Joseph-Breitbach- Preis, along with W. G. Sebald and Markus Werner. Available in English translation: Selected Poetry and Prose (Logbridge-Rhodes, 1983).
CHRISTOPHER BARNES lives in Newcastle. He won a Northern Arts writers award in 1998. His first collection of poems, Lovebites, was published by Chanticleer Press in 2005. He has been involved in Fivearts Cities' poetry postcard event, which exhibited at Seven Stories children's literature building, as well as a solo art/poetry exhibition at The People's Theatre. He is working on a collaborative art and literature project with Lisa Matthews titled How Gay Are Your Genes.
ANJANA BASU is a writer based in India. Her poems have been published in Kunapipi, Recursive Angel and Pif, amongst others.
FRED BEAKE lived in Bath (1972-2003), and then moved to Torquay. He holds a classics degree from Bristol University. He edited The Poet’s Voice (1982-2000), and also Mammon Press. Publications include Towards the West (1995) and Places and Elegies (1997, both Salzburg UP), The Cyclops (Menard, 2002), The Bees of the Horizon (Etruscan, 2005), and New and Selected Poems (Shearsman, 2006).
JEFFERY BEAM lives in Hillsborough, North Carolina and works as a botanical librarian at UNC-Chapel Hill. His works include The Fountain (NC Wesleyan CP, 1992), Visions of Dame Kind (Jargon Society, 1995), An Elizabethan Bestiary: Retold (Horse & Buggy, 1999), and Gospel Earth (Longhouse online, 2004). His spoken-word CD, What We Have Lost (Green Finch), was published in 2002. The Beautiful Tendons is forthcoming from Lethe Press and White Crane Institute. He is poetry editor of Oyster Boy Review.
WILLIAM BEDFORD has published poetry, short stories and essays in Agenda, Critical Quarterly, The Daily Telegraph, The Dalhousie Review, Delta, Encounter, Essays in Criticism, The Independent, London Magazine, London Review of Books, The Malahat Review, Poetry, Poetry Review, The Southern Review, The Washington Times and many others. Founding editor of Enigma, editor of Delta, editor of three special editions of Agenda on Robert Lowell, Peter Dale and Seamus Heaney.
EMILY C. BELLI is a senior at Columbia University, and the executive editor for Quarto – the university's oldest undergraduate student-run literary journal. Originally from Switzerland, she is trilingual (native French speaker) and works part-time as a freelance translator. Her poetry has been published in Spoon River Poetry Review, The Columbia Review, and Iodine Poetry Journal.
ROBERT JAMES BERRY lives & writes in Auckland, New Zealand. His first collection Smoke appeared in 2000 (Serdang, Malaysia: UPM Press). Since then Ginninderra Press, Canberra, Australia published three of his collections: Stone (2004), Seamark (2005), and Sky Writing (2006).
IAIN BRITTON is published internationally in such magazines as Orbis, Harvard Review, Rattapallax, Poetry NZ, Agenda, Ambit, Jacket, and Stand. Cinnamon Press will be publishing his first collection in February 2008.
NORMAN BULLER was educated at Fircroft College, Birmingham and St. Catharine's College, Cambridge where he graduated in English. He has worked in industry but his main occupation has been in university careers advisory work. He lives with his wife in retirement in the Malvern Hills on the border of Herefordshire and Worcestershire. Poetry collections: Travelling Light (2005), Sleeping with Icons (2007, both Waterloo Press).
SUE BUTLER has an Eric Gregory Award for poetry, an MA in Poetry from the University of East Anglia, has written a libretto for the London Sinfonietta, made a First Take film and retold six Dickens novels for an illustrated book for children. After university she worked for banks, telecommunications companies, Opera North and Anglia TV, before becoming the Information Officer for the Malaysian Rubber Board. Her poetry collections include: Learning to Improvise (Rockingham, 1994), The Mammoth’s Knee (Smith/Doorstop, 1996), Via Leeds to Lake Ladoga (Redbeck, 1997), and Vanishing Trick (Smith/Doorstop, 2004).
LUCINDA CAREY is a member of Poets Torbay and The Plymouth Language Group. Recent work was published in Poetry Scotland and THE SHOp.
GLEN CAVALIERO was born in 1927, of mixed Italian and north country English descent. Educated at Tonbridge School and Magdalen College, Oxford, where he read Modern History. In 1965 he moved to Cambridge where he read for a degree in English, obtaining his doctorate in 1972. He now lives and teaches there as a member of the Faculty of English and a Fellow Commoner of St Catharine's College. He is the author of six collections of poems, including Ancestral Haunt (Poetry Salzburg, 2002) and, his latest, The Justice of the Night (Tartarus Press, 2007). A Fellow of the Royal Society of Literature, he has contributed to numerous journals and periodicals, including Encounter, The New Yorker, PN Review, Stand, and The TLS.
Born in 1949 in the United States, ALFRED CELESTINE emigrated to England in 1972 to concentrate on his poetry. To date, he has published two collections, Confessions of Nat Turner (Many Press, 1978) and Passing Eliot in the Street (Nettles Press, 2003). Currently he is planning to revive enRoute Press.
BELINDA COOKE's poems, translations and reviews have been published widely in journals and anthologies. Her first chapbook Resting Place was published by Flarestack 2007 and Paths of the Beggarwoman: The Selected Poems of Marina Tsvetaeva is forthcoming with Worple Press in Spring 2008.
CARL DAVIS is a poet and fiction writer. Originally trained as a visual artist, he moved in 2004 from the southwest to the north of England to study English and Creative Writing at the University of Salford. “Red Shift” and “Destination Flow” are part of Phase, a series of poems written at university.
PETER DENT was born in Forest Gate, London, but has spent most of his life in Surrey and Devon. A teacher for twenty years, he is now retired. He was the Editor/Publisher of Interim Press from 1975-1987. With others he has translated from the Sanskrit and Urdu. His books include Simple Geometry (Oasis Books, 1999), At the Blue Table (Blackthorn Press, 1999), Settlement (Leafe Press, 2001), Unrestricted Moment (2002), Adversaria (2004, both Stride), and Handmade Equations (Shearsman, 2005).
D. M. DE SILVA translates German poetry and produces original verse as well as critical prose. He has published specimens of his work in all three areas in a number of issues of The Poet’s Voice and PSR, including a translation of Stefan George's Year of the Soul, as well as in various British journals.
STEPHEN DEVEREUX was born and grew up in Beccles, Suffolk, where he worked on farms and in factories until going to the University of East Anglia, after which he completed research at Manchester University. Since then he has lectured and taught in Manchester and Liverpool. His poetry has been published in Candelabrum, Envoi, Poetry Nottingham, The Interpreter’s House, Coffee House Poetry, and Purple Patch.
KEVIN DONNELLY was born in 1976 and lives in Gloucestershire where he works as a teacher. His work has been published in Psychopoetica, Decanto, Carillon, and Bard.
ANDREW DUNCAN (co-)edits Angel Exhaust. He has published many collections of poetry, among them Cut Memories and False Commands (Reality Studios, 1991), Alien Skies (Equipage, 1993), Skeleton Looking at Chinese Pictures (Waterloo Press, 2000), Pauper Estate, Switching and Main Exchange (both Shearsman, 2000), and Anxiety Before Entering a Room: Selected Poems 1977-99 (Salt, 2001).
PAT EARNSHAW, a biologist, is also an authority on antique laces and author of fifteen reference books on the subject. The manuscript of her memories of infancy and early childhood was awarded an Arts Council of England South East grant, and was a semi-finalist in the Robert E. Lee and Ruth L. Wilson Poetry Book Award Contest (USA) in 2004. Her latest publications are The Golden Hinde (Redbeck Press, 2002) and Gothic Tales (Gorse Publications, 2005), a Poetry Book Society Recommendation.
MICHAEL FREY is a doctor of medicine and an associate professor at Albert Einstein College of Medicine of Yeshiva University in New York City. His recent publications include poetry and short stories in Blotter, Samsara, WestWard Quarterly, Illogical Muse, Always Looking, Foliate Oak, and Chantarelle’s Notebook.
ARUN GAUR, born in 1958, lives at Panchkula (Haryana, India). He has been teaching English at Chandigarh since 1982. Three collections of poems: Steppe Tramping with Gorky (Calcutta: Writers Workshop, 2001), Woodcutters (Aadhar, 2000), The Neurosis Island: Homofuge! (Swarnim, 1994).
MICHAEL GERRARD, born in 1933 in Ilford, Essex. First attempts to write verse awakened by reading Milton. At 22 he destroyed everything he had written and started again, found Eliot was the only modern poet comparable to Milton. Two short pieces accepted by Oasis.
MIRIAM HALAHMY runs creative writing workshops in North London and is a member of the Highgate Poetry Society. She has published a novel, Secret Territory (Citron Press, 1999), and two collections of poetry, Stir Crazy (Hub Editions, 1994) and Cutting Pomegranates (David Paul Press, 2003). She also writes for young people, including Peppermint Ward (Cancerbackup, 2006).
SIOBHAN HARVEY is a writer, reviewer and lecturer based in New Zealand. She is the author of two collections of poetry, and her work has appeared in magazines and anthologies in New Zealand, Australia, US, UK and Europe. She currently lectures and tutors Creative Writing at The University of Auckland.
SUZANNE R. HARVEY lectured for 19 years in the English Department at Stanford University in California. Upon retirement, she taught at Emeritus College in the San Francisco Bay Area for 7 years. Her poetry has appeared in Nth Position, Ascent Aspirations Magazine, SpeedPoets, and Concho River Review.
JEFF HILSON teaches Creative Writing at Roehampton University. His most recent book is stretchers (Reality Street Editions, 2006). The poems in this issue are part of a longer sequence called “Birds birds”, selections of which can be found online in Robert Sheppard's Pages and in issue 4 of onedit as well as in print in Skald 24 (2007). Editor of The Contemporary Free Verse Sonnet (RSE, 2006).
JEREMY HILTON was born near Manchester in 1945. He took degrees in English and Social Work. Between 1972 and 1998 he worked in various social work posts. He has published twelve collections, most recently Slipstream (Ripostes, 2003) and Lighting Up Time: Selected Poems 1991-2004 (Troubadour Publishing, 2006). Since 1995 he has edited the poetry magazine Fire.
CHARLES HOBDAY is the author of Edgell Rickword: A Poet at War (Carcanet, 1989) and A Golden Ring: English Poets in Florence from 1373 to the Present Day (Peter Owen, 1998), and the editor of The Collected Poems of Edgell Rickword (Carcanet, 1991). He published four collections of poems, notably How Goes the Enemy? Selected Poems 1960-2000 (Mammon Press, 2000). His long dramatic poem, Elegy for a Sergeant (Lapwing, 2002), was his final collection. He died in London on 2 March 2005.
DANIELLE HOPE was born in Lancashire and now lives in London where she works as a doctor. She previously edited Zenos, a magazine of British and international poetry and is editorial advisor for Acumen now. She has published three collections: Fairground of Madness (1992), City Fox (2004), The Stone Ship (2004, all Rockingham Press).
DANIEL KING has had poetry published in a number of magazines and journals, most recently The London Magazine.
PHILIP KOBYLARZ has published in a wide variety of literary journals such as Paris Review, Poetry, Best American Poetry, Iowa Review, and Colorado Review. He is currently a professor in the Department of Foreign Languages at Idaho State University where he teaches courses on European Writing and Culture.
EINO LEINO (1878-1926) is considered the greatest poet of Finland's written tradition. He was 18 years old when his first major collection was published, followed by 31 other poetic collections among other major literary works. Leino was the leading force in Finnish poetry during the formative years of the country aspiring for independence during the last period of the Czarist Russia.
JOHN LEVY is a lawyer in Tucson, Arizona who works for the Public Defender's Office doing felony trial work. His most recent publication is Twelve Poems, published by tel-let in their on-line series. He has recently published work in the following magazines: First Intensity, CLWN WR, Shearsman, and NOON: Journal of the Short Poem.
DAVID MALCOLM was born in Aberdeen and studied English and German at the Universities of Aberdeen, Zurich and London. He is at present Professor of English Literature at the University of Gdansk in Poland. He is co-author (with Cheryl Alexander Malcolm) of Jean Rhys: A Study of the Short Fiction (Twayne, 1996), and author of That Impossible Thing: The British Novel, 1978-1992 (U of Gdansk P, 2000), Understanding Ian McEwan (2002), Understanding Graham Swift (2003), and Understanding John McGahern (2007, all U of South Carolina P). Together with Georgia Scott, he edited and translated Dreams of Fires: 100 Polish Poems 1970-1989 (Poetry Salzburg, 2004).
RICHARD MARTIN taught English and American literature at the University of Aachen, Germany, for many years. He now lives and writes over the border in Holland. He is the author of Ink in Her Blood: The Life and Crime Fiction of Margery Allingham (UMI Research Press, 1988) and Fragments from Here and There (Janus, 1999). He has also published short fiction and poetry.
PANSY MAURER-ALVAREZ, American by birth and Swiss by marriage, has lived in Europe since 1973. She did her literary studies at universities in the US, Spain and Switzerland. She is a Contributing Editor for the British magazine Tears in the Fence. Her collections are: Dolores: The Alpine Years (1996) and When the Body Says It’s Leaving (2004, both Hanging Loose Press); and a collaboration with the Swiss artist Walter Ehrismann, Lovers Eternally Nearing (Editions Thomas Howeg, 1997), with German translations by Rudolf Bhler.
MONICA McFAWN lives in Michigan. She has published in Exquisite Corpse, Typo, and Bookslut. She is interested in the connections between visual art, theory, and literature.
W. S. MILNE lives and works in Surrey. He has published two books of poetry in Scots, Twa-Three Lines (Big Little Poem Books, 1987) and Sangs o Luve and Pairtan (Poets and Painters Press, 1997). He has also translated the Agamemnon into Scots (Agenda Editions, 2002). His monograph An Introduction to the Poetry of Geoffrey Hill was published by Bellew Press in 1998. His English poems have appeared in The New Statesman, Stand, Outposts, Acumen, and Agenda.
ALAN JUDE MOORE, born in Dublin in 1973. His poetry has been widely published in Ireland and abroad. His fiction has been twice short-listed for the Hennessy Literary Award and published in various journals. His first collection of poetry, Black State Cars, was published by Salmon in 2004. A second collection, Lost Republics, will be published in 2008.
PAUL MULDOON was born in 1951 in County Armagh, Northern Ireland. He read English at Queen's University, Belfast, where he was taught by Seamus Heaney. From 1973 to 1986 he worked in Belfast as a radio and television producer for the BBC. Since 1987 he has lived in the United States, where he is now Howard G. B. Clark Professor at Princeton University and Chair of the University Center for the Creative and Performing Arts. Between 1999 and 2004 he was Professor of Poetry at the University of Oxford, where he is an honorary Fellow of Hertford College. His main collections of poetry are Why Brownlee Left (1980), Quoof (1983), Meeting the British (1987), Madoc: A Mystery (1990), The Annals of Chile (1994), Hay (1998), Poems 1968-1998 (2001), and Moy Sand and Gravel (2002, all Faber & Faber), for which he won the 2003 Pulitzer Prize. His tenth collection, Horse Latitudes, appeared in the fall of 2006. Among his awards are the 1994 T. S. Eliot Prize, the 1997 Irish Times Poetry Prize, the 2003 Griffin Prize, the 2004 American Ireland Fund Literary Award, and the 2004 Shakespeare Prize. In November 2007 he will become Poetry Editor of The New Yorker.
KATE NOAKES is a poet and storyteller living in Reading, Berkshire. She is of Welsh parentage, has lived in California and South Australia. She has degrees in Geography and English Lit. from Reading University. Her work has been published in a number of small magazines and online journals in the UK and USA, including among others Iota, Mslexia, Other Poetry, and Tears in the Fence.
ALICE NOTLEY was born in 1945 in Bisbee, Arizona. She received a BA from Barnard College, in 1967, and an MFA from the University of Iowa in 1969. She is the author of over thirty books of poetry. She was a finalist for the Pulitzer Prize, and winner of the Los Angeles Times Book Award for Poetry. In 2001 she received an Award from the American Academy of Arts and Letters and the Poetry Society of America's Shelley Memorial Award. Her most recent books are Grave of Light: Selected Poems 1970-2000 (Wesleyan UP, 2006), Alma, or the Dead Women (Granary, 2006), and In the Pines (Penguin, 2007). She lives in Paris.
RUTH O'CALLAGHAN has been published in many magazines including The London Magazine, Ambit, Magma, and Acumen. Also a playwright, her work has been presented at the Finborough, Oval House, Soho, and Old Red Lion theatres.
FRANCES PRESLEY lives and works in London. Her publications include: Neither the One Nor the Other, a collaboration with the poet Elizabeth James (Form Books, 1999; CD version also available), Automatic Cross Stitch, a collaboration with the artist Irma Irsara (The Other Press, 2000), Paravane: New and Selected Poems 1996-2003 (Salt, 2004), and Myne: New and Selected Poems and Prose 1976-2005 (Shearsman, 2006). She has written about innovative poetry, particularly by women poets, in a number of essays and reviews.
PENTTI RAUTAHARJU was born in 1932 in Finland where he got his MD degree and later a PhD at the University of Minnesota. He was nearly 40 years a professor and a career scientist in heart research in various universities in Canada and later on in the US. After his retirement he moved to Florida and started a new career as a free-lance translator of Finnish poetry and literature.
OLIVER RICE's poems have appeared in journals like Georgia Review, Madison Review, Gettysburg Review, American Poetry Review, Iowa Review, and New York Quarterly. He lives in Naples, Florida.
FIONA SAMPSON has published fourteen books – poetry, philosophy of language and books on the writing process – of which the most recent are The Distance Between Us (Seren, 2005), Writing: Self and Reflexivity (Palgrave Macmillan, 2005), and Common Prayer (Carcanet, 2007). Her awards include the Newdigate Prize; 'Trumpeldor Beach' was short-listed for the 2006 Forward prize; and she has been widely translated, with eight books in translation, including Travel Diary, awarded the 2003 Zlaten Prsten in Macedonia. She contributes to The Guardian, The Irish Times and other publications; she is the editor of Poetry Review.
ROBERT SCHINDEL was born in 1944 in Bad Hall, Upper Austria. His Jewish Communist parents were arrested for working with the anti-fascist resistance and deported to Auschwitz. His mother survived, his father was murdered in Dachau. Robert Schindel survived under wrong name in a Nazi children's home. He was active in the 1968 student movement and was founder of the “Kommune Wien”. He lives in Vienna as a librarian and book dealer. Works: Ohneland (1986), Gebürtig (1992), Gott schütze uns vor den guten Menschen (1995), Mein liebster Feind (2004).
ROBERT SHEPPARD is the author of Twentieth Century Blues, a long intranet of texts published (in part) as Empty Diaries (Stride, 1998), The Lores (Reality Street, 2003), and Tin Pan Arcadia (Salt, 2004). Other work includes Turns, with Scott Thurston (Ship of Fools/Radiator, 2004). He has written two volumes of criticism, The Poetry of Saying (Liverpool UP, 2005) and a monograph on Iain Sinclair. He is Professor of Poetry and Poetics at Edge Hill University.
DAMIAN SMYTH was born in Downpatrick, Northern Ireland, in 1962. A first collection, Downpatrick Races (Lagan Press), appeared in 2000. A stage play, Soldiers of the Queen, was played at the Belfast Festival at Queen's in 2002 and published in 2003. A second play, The Chieftain’s Daughters, is due for production in London in early 2008. His most recent collection is The Down Recorder (Lagan Press, 2004). He is Literature Officer with the Arts Council of Northern Ireland.
BENJAMIN STAINTON lives and writes in rural Suffolk. He works as a photographer and occasionally performs music in public. He has had poems published in numerous magazines, and is working hard on a second collection. His first, The Jealousies & Isabelle, is currently under scrutiny from publishers.
PAUL STUBBS was born in Norwich, where he now lives. He has written adaptations of two classical Greek plays, Euripides' The Bacchae and Aeschylus' Prometheus Bound, and also a radio play, The Messiah. Flambard published his first collection, The Theological Museum, in 2005. A second collection is due from Arc Publications in late 2007.
SUSAN TEPPER is a poet, fiction writer and essayist, with work appearing in American Letters & Commentary, Salt Hill, Green Mountains Review, Boston Review, New Millennium Writings and many other publications. In 2006, Cervena Barva Press published her poetry collection Blue Edge.
MARK TERRILL shipped out of San Francisco as a merchant seaman, studied and spent time with Paul Bowles in Tangier, Morocco and has lived in Germany since 1984, where he has worked as a shipyard welder, road manager for rock bands, cook, postal worker and translator. His books include Bread & Fish (The Figures, 2002), Kid with Gray Eyes (Cedar Hill Books, 2001), and a collection of translations, Like a Pilot: Rolf Dieter Brinkmann, Selected Poems 1963-1970 (Sulphur River Literary Review Press, 2001).
HSIEN MIN TOH read English at Keble College, Oxford, where he was also President of the Oxford University Poetry Society. He has published two collections of poetry, Iambus (UNIPress, 1994) and The Enclosure of Love (Landmark, 2001). He is the editor of Quarterly Literary Review Singapore. His work has been published in periodicals such as Acumen, Atlanta Review, London Magazine, London Review of Books, Oxford Poetry, and Poetry Ireland Review.
JEANIE TOMANEK was born in 1949 in New York. She began painting full time in 2001 and now lives in Marietta, Georgia. Her work is in private and public collections throughout the United States and has been used to illustrate many magazines and books. She is also a published poet. The collage elements in the work “My Sister's Keeper” were created by her sister, folk artist, Mary Ann Robinson.
ALYSON TORNS graduated from Luton University with a BA in Creative Writing. She has had poems published in Poetry London, The Interpreter’s House, Fire, and Tears in the Fence. Her most recent publication is From the Lost Property Office: A Quartet for Pessoa (Hearing Eye, 2006). She works as a tennis coach in Hertfordshire.
MARINA TSVETAEVA (1892-1941) is one of the greatest poets of Russia's Silver Age of Poetry. She became an émigér in 1922 but, due to family pressure, returned to Russia at the onset of the war with Hitler. Suffering extreme depression and financial hardship she committed suicide in Elabuga on 31 August 1941.
PETER TURRINI (born 1944) is an Austrian playwright. Born in Carinthia, Turrini has been writing since 1971, when his play Rozznjogd premiered at the Volkstheater, Vienna. He is known for his social critical and provocative homeland plays. A versatile author, he has written plays, screenplays, poems, and essays. His works have been translated into many languages and his plays have been performed worldwide. He lives in Vienna and Retz, Lower Austria. Works: Rozznjogd (1971), Sauschlachten (1972), the TV series Alpensaga (1974-79), Minderleister (1988), Bei Einbruch der Dunkelheit (2005). Available in English translation: Shooting Rats, Other Plays and Poems (Ariadne, 1996).
JUSTIN VICARI was born in New York City. He is a poet, fiction writer, film critic and translator. His work has appeared in Phoebe, 32 Poems, American Poetry Review, Rhino, Interim, Slant, Eclipse, Megaera, The Modern Review, Film Quarterly, Postmodern Culture and other journals. Vicari is currently seeking a publisher for his book, Dancing with Fassbinder. He lives in Pennsylvania.
MICHAEL WRIGHT is a retired librarian. He read English at Cambridge. He was formerly editor of the English Berlioz Society Bulletin; his cycle of poems, Mosaic of the Air (University of Salzburg Press, 1996) is based on Berlioz' compositions.
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