Contributors to Poetry Salzburg Review C

IDRIS CAFFREY. Born in the market town of Rhayadar, mid-Wales. Now lives in Tamworth, Staffordshire. His fourth, and most recent, collection is Warm Rain (K.T. Publications). [PSR 1]

KEVIN CAHILL lives in Cork, Ireland. He divides his time between writing poetry and practising reiki. His work was published in The SHOp, Southword, Poetry Nottingham, Pennine Platform, Poetry Monthly, Orbis, The London Magazine, Magma, Poetry Ireland Review, and Envoi. [PSR 13] [PSR 18]

HELEN CALCUTT is a British poet, dance artist, and journalist. She was brought up in Walsall and educated at the University of Wolverhampton, where she completed a BA in Philosophy & Creative and Professional Writing. Her work has been published in journals such as The London Magazine, The New Yorker, Poetry Scotland, and Wales Arts Review. Sudden rainfall (Perdika Press, 2013) is her first collection. [PSR 26]

JEN CAMPBELL grew up in the North-East of England, and now lives in London where she runs an antiquarian bookshop. Her poetry has been published in various places including Poetry Wales, Shearsman, Agenda, and Manchester Review. Her pamphlet The Hungry Ghost Festival was published by The Rialto in 2012. [PSR 24]

NICHOLAS CAMPBELL was born in Greensburg, Indiana, in 1949, and earned a BA in English Literature from California State University, Northridge and an MA in Creative Writing from San Francisco State University. His work has appeared in Blue Unicorn, Colorado Review, Los Angeles Times Book Review, and Poetry/LA. His book of poems, Dandelion Clocks, was published in 1993 by Garden Street Press. [PSR 23] [PSR 28]

STUART B. CAMPBELL's poetry has been previously published in many magazines, e.g. The Rialto, Chapman, Ambit. He edited Things Not Seen - An Anthology of Contemporary Scottish Mountain Poetry (Aberdeenshire Council, 1999). His first collection, Navigation for Innocents, was published in 2002 by Dionysia. [PSR 6]

VAHNI CAPILDEO was born in 1973, in Port-of-Spain, Trinidad. She has lived in the UK since 1991, studying Old Norse at Christ Church, Oxford and working as an etymologist on the Oxford English Dictionary. Her work has appeared in Agenda, Poetry Wales, Southfields, Stand, Terrible Work, The Oxford Magazine, and Weyfarers. Her first volume, No Traveller Returns, was published by Salt in 2003 and her prose poem pamphlet, Person Animal Figure, by Landfill Press in 2005. She received the 25th Forward Prize for Best Collection for Measures of Expatriation (Carcanet, 2016) and was shortlisted for the T. S. Eliot Prize. She served as a judge for the Forward Prizes (2014) and was the Judith E. Wilson Poetry Fellow at the University of Cambridge (2014-15). [PSR 8] [PSR 14] [PSR 30]

HÉLÈNE CARDONA is the author of Dreaming My Animal Selves (Salmon, 2013), The Astonished Universe (Red Hen Press, 2006), and the forthcoming Life in Suspension (Tupelo Press). She attended the International University of Menéndez Pelayo, Spain and holds an MA in American Literature from the Sorbonne. Hélène translated for the NEA and the Canadian Embassy, and received fellowships from the Goethe-Institut and the Universidad Internacional de Andalucía. [PSR 25]

LUCINDA CAREY is a member of Poets Torbay and The Plymouth Language Group. Recent work was published in Poetry Scotland and THE SHOp. [PSR 12]

VUYELWA CARLIN was born in South Africa in 1949 and brought up in Uganda. She has lived for many years in Shropshire. Collections to date: The Solitary (2008), Marble Sky (2002), How We Dream of the Dead (1996), and Midas' Daughter (1991; all Seren). Her new collection, Long Shadows, was published by Poetry Salzburg in April 2016. [PSR 5] [PSR 10] [PSR 13] [PSR 17] [PSR 20] [PSR 25] [PSR 28] [PSR 29] [PSR 31]

PATRICK CARRINGTON is the author of Hard Blessings (2008), Rise, Fall and Acceptance (2006, both MSR Publishing), and Thirst (Codhill, 2007). His poems have appeared in journals like The National Poetry Review, American Literary Review, Agenda, Poetry Ireland Review, and Poetry New Zealand. [PSR 16]

JEFFREY CARSON was born in 1944, and raised in NYC. Since 1970 he has lived with his wife, the photographer Elizabeth Carson, on the island of Paros, where he teaches at the Aegean Center for the Fine Arts. Among his books are Poems 1974-1996 (Salzburg UP, 1997), Collected Poems of Odysseus Elytis (Johns Hopkins UP, 1997), The Temple and the Dolphin (Lycabettus Press, 1995), 49 Scholia on the Poems of Odysseus Elytis (Ypsilon, 1983), and Paros (Lycabettus Press, 1977). His poems also appeared in the anthology Kindled Terraces: American Poets in Greece (ed. Don Schofield; Truman UP, 2004). [PSR 1] [PSR 2] [PSR 3] [PSR 6] [PSR 7] [PSR 9]

JENNIFER CARTER-ZIELIŃSKA is an American freelance translator who makes her home in Sopot, Poland. In addition to numerous commercial and scientific translations, her published work includes translations of the poetry of Kazimierz Wierzyński (PSR 11), Katyn by Andrzej Wajda (Prószynski i S-ka, 2008), and Muse by Zbigniew Rossa (Grafikon, 2008). [PSR 15]

CAROLINE CARVER has won many prizes, including the National Poetry Prize in 1998, the Italian Silver Wyvern in 2008, and the Guernsey "On the Buses" in 2010. She is a Hawthornden Fellow, has published 4 collections, the latest being Tikki Tikki Man (Ward Wood, 2012). [PSR 22]

AOIFE CASBY holds an MA in Writing and an MA in Psychology and lives in Carraroe, Co. Galway. Her work has appeared in Poetry Ireland, Cyphers, Orbis, and The Cork Literary Review. A joint chapbook, with Celeste Auge, Smoke & Skin, was published in 2008 by Lapwing. [PSR 18]

MARK CASSIDY grew up on the Isle of Wight. Returning to his birthplace of Birmingham to study Biochemistry, he found many diversions, including punk music & politics. A few of his poems have appeared online in The Electric Acorn and Bonfire. He now lectures in Radiography at the University of Portsmouth. [PSR 9]

GAIUS VALERIUS CATULLUS (ca. 84 ca. 54 BC) was a Roman lyric poet. His 116 Latin poems, or carmina, are regarded as some of the most formally elegant, psychologically probing, and sexually explicit poetry ever written and have been admired by poets from Martial (born in Rome roughly two generations after Catullus) to W. B. Yeats. [PSR 29]

CRAIG CAUDILL is a freelance writer and video installation artist. His chapbook four am writings was published by One-Legged Cow Press in 2005. He is currently working on his first novel. [PSR 11]

PAULO CAVALCANTE was born in Rio de Janeiro, in December 1961. His art-works were published in several newspapers and magazines in Brazil. He participated in exhibitions of design and painting in Brazil and other countries. Now, he is working for O Globo, one of the most important newspapers in Brazil. In 2000, with three other artists, he launched Papel Brasil, an art magazine. He twice received the prize "The Best Newspaper Design" (Individual Porfolio and Award of Excellence) from the Society of Newspaper Design (SND). [PSR 10]

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 The New Yorker, PN Review, Stand, and The TLS. [PSR 8] [PSR 9] [PSR 10] [PSR 12] [PSR 13] [PSR 16]

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. [PSR 12]

SRINJAY CHAKRAVARTI is a 31-year-old journalist, economist and poet based in Salt Lake City, Calcutta, India. His first book of poems, Occam's Razor (Calcutta: Writers Workshop, 1994), received the SALT literary award from a literary trust in Melbourne, Australia in 1995. [PSR 7]

ANTHONY CHALK has been published in Mind Matters Review, Psychopoetica, Paris Atlantic, among others. He is best-known for writing parody and satirical poetry. He is currently the poetry section editor for Open Minds Quarterly. [PSR 10]

MELANIE CHALLENGER graduated from Oxford University in 2000. Her work has been published variously in magazines and anthologies, including Fulcrum, Scintilla and Poetry Review. Her first libretto was published in July 2004 by Chester Music, and premiered by BBC Philharmonic Orchestra. [PSR 7]

PRUE CHAMBERLAYNE grew up by the River Severn, lives in London and France, and has traced a life through languages, comparative social policy, biographical research, and rural development in Uganda. Poems have been published in Myslexia, Orbis, Poetry Wales, and Scintilla. [PSR 30]

AVIK CHANDA is a painter, freelance journalist and poet, writing in both English, and his native tongue, Bengali. Originally coming from India, he currently lives in the US, where he works as a management consultant. Work has appeared in Borderlines, Orbis, Envoi, and Stride Magazine, among others. His first collection in English, Footnotes, has been published by Shearsman in 2008. [PSR 15]

MICHAEL CHEVAL was born in 1966 in Kotelnikovo, a small town of southern Russia. His family moved to Germany in 1980 and in 1986 he moved to Turkmenistan and graduated from Ashgabad School of Fine Art. In 1997 he emigrated to the USA. In 1998 Cheval became a member of the prestigious National Arts Club where he was distinguished with the Exhi-bition Committee Award in 2000. Cheval has specialized in Absurdist paintings, drawings, and portraits. He has published two full-colored art albums - Lullabies (2004) and Nature of Absurdity (2007). [PSR 17] [PSR 24] [PSR 26] [PSR 28]

ADAM CHILES' work has appeared in numerous journals including Barrow Street, Beloit Poetry Journal, Gulf Coast, Indiana Review, Magma, The Malahat Review, Other Poetry, and Painted Bride Quarterly. His first book Evening Land was published by Cinnamon Press in 2008. He teaches English and Creative Writing at the Northern Virginia Community College. [PSR 15]

KEVIN MARSHALL CHOPSON received his MFA from Murray State University. His poems have appeared or are forthcoming in REAL: Regarding Arts and Letters, The Baltimore Review, English Journal, Birmingham Arts Journal, New Madrid, Concho River Review, The South Carolina Review, San Pedro River Review, Tipton Poetry Journal, Chiron Review, Poem, The Aurorean, and The Chaffin Journal. He teaches Writing at Davidson Academy and Volunteer State Community College, both just north of Nashville, Tennessee. [PSR 21]

SCOTT ANDREW CHRISTENSEN completed an MFA in English & Writing from Southampton College, Long Island University and has published poetry previously in Poetry Salzburg Review with poems forthcoming in The Dalhousie Review and The Fiddlehead. A native of Nova Scotia, he now lives in the Middle East with his wife and daughter. [PSR 21] [PSR 23]

JENNIE CHRISTIAN is based in north London and is of Irish parentage. She is a freelance digital copywriter and a former print journalist. Over the past few years her poems have appeared in Agenda, Ink Sweat & Tears, London Grip, Orbis, and SOUTH. [PSR 27]

WILLIAM CIROCCO lives in San Francisco with his wife, the painter Louise Victor and their son, Billy. His most recent book of poems is aerolith (Harbor Mountain Press, 2007). A small booklet, Three Psalms for Robert Lax, was published by Kater Murr's Press in 2002. He is also the printer of fine art letterpress publications from hawkhaven press, which include works by Robert Lax, David Miller, Frank Samperi, and Thomas A. Clark. [PSR 2] [PSR 13]

ADRIAN CLARKE's publications include Ghost Measures (Actual Size Press, 1987), Obscure Disasters (1993), Paradise Gardens (2000), and Skeleton Sonnets (2002, all Writers Forum). His most recent collections from Veer Books are Former Haunts (2004) and Possession (2007). He co-edited Angel Exhaust magazine with Stephen Pereira in the 1980s and 1990s. He co-edited the anthology Floating Capital: New Poets from London (Potes & Poets Press, 1991) with Robert Sheppard and five issues of AND magazine with the late Bob Cobbing. A frequent performer of his poetry, he was also part of the performance duo Strèss with the poet and composer Virginia Firnberg. He lives in Whitstable, Kent in the South of England. [PSR 5] [PSR 15]

DAVID CLARKE is a teacher and researcher living in Gloucestershire, UK. His first pamphlet, Gaud, was joint winner of the Flarestack Poets prize 2012 and subsequently won the Michael Marks Award in 2013. His first collection, Arc, was published by Nine Arches Press in September 2015. [PSR 28]

IAN CLARKE was born in Wisbech, Cambridgeshire in 1954. His poems have appeared in Acumen, Envoi and online with Ink, Sweat & Tears. His first collection is A Slow Stirring (Indigo Dreams, 2012). [PSR 29]

JOHN WEDGWOOD CLARKE trained as an actor at the Guildhall School of Music and Drama and has a DPhil in Modernist Poetics from the University of York. He also works as UK and Ireland editor for Arc Publications and teaches poetry freelance on the part-time creative degree at the University of Hull. His debut pamphlet Sea Swim was published by Valley Press in 2012. He grew up in St. Ives, Cornwall, and now lives in Scarborough. [PSR 25]

STEPHEN CLAUGHTON read English at Oxford and worked for 34 years as a civil servant in London. His poems have appeared in The Interpreter's House, Iota, London Grip, Other Poetry, and The Warwick Review. [PSR 27]

WAYNE CLEMENTS is a writer and artist living in London. His poetry has appeared in And, Angel Exhaust, and Terrible Work. Writers Forum Press published two collections of visual work (2000 and 2001), and a longer poem, History of the Russian Revolution (2005). [PSR 18]

HARRY CLIFTON, born in Dublin in 1952, won the Patrick Kavanagh Award in 1981. He returned to Ireland in 2004 and is currently Ireland Professor of Poetry. His collections of poems include Secular Eden: Paris Notebooks 1994-2004 (Wake Forest UP, 2007), which won the Irish Times Poetry Now Award, Night Train through the Brenner (1994) and The Desert Route: Selected Poems 1973-88 (1992; both Gallery Press). His most recent collection, The Winter Sleep of Captain Lemass, was published by Wake Forest UP and Bloodaxe in 2013. [PSR 25] [PSR 27]

ANNE CLUYSENAAR (1936-2014), born in Belgium, reached Britain with her parents just before the outbreak of war. Her parents eventually moved to the West of Ireland then returned to Brussels in the early 1950s while Anne stayed to take a degree in French and English Literature at Trinity College, Dublin. She lived in Wales. Her collections include Touching Distances (2014), Migrations (2011; both Cinnamon Press), Water to Breathe (Flarestack, 2009), and Batu-Angas: Envisioning Nature with Alfred Russel Wallace (Seren, 2008). [PSR 27]

Author of six poetry collections, MANDY COE writes for adults and children. Her awards include the Ted Walters Prize, Ilkley Festival Poetry Prize, and a Hawthornden Fellowship. She has held residencies with the Poetry Society, Bath Festivals, and National Galleries and Museums. Her work on teaching poetry has been published by Bloomsbury and Cambridge University Press. Mandy is a Visiting Fellow of The Writing School at Manchester Metropolitan University. She lives in Liverpool. [PSR 30]

R. D. COLEMAN is a writer and photographer who lives in New York. He has worked as an investigator, a welfare department caseworker, a union organizer, a gang worker on the city's Lower East Side, a union bureaucrat, a director of homeless shelters, and even a city commissioner. His work has appeared in Acumen, Envoi, Poetry Review, and Midwestern University Quarterly. [PSR 13]

IAN COLLIER-WEBB, a civil servant, lives in Bath. He is a founder member of the Poet's Voice group at the Bath Royal Literary and Scientific Institution. He has been published in The French Literary Review and Snakeskin. [PSR 26]

A former teacher and graduate of the MA programme at the Seamus Heaney Centre, STEPHANIE CONN won the Yeovil Poetry Prize, Funeral Service NI Prize, the inaugural Seamus Heaney Award for New Writing, and the Poetry Business Pamphlet Competition. In 2016 Doire Press published her first collection, The Woman on the Other Side, and Smith/Doorstop her pamphlet Copeland's Daughter. [PSR 30]

ANNA FONTI CONNELL was born in Canton Ticino, Switzerland and is a professional translator. She is currently translating a collection of Italian futurist fiction and a collection of 19th-century Italian fantasy, and has translation work forthcoming in Words Without Borders. [PSR 18]

BRENDAN CONNELL, born in Santa Fe, New Mexico, in 1970, is an American writer and translator. His translations have appeared in a number of places, including poems from the Chinese of Li Yu in Literature of Asia, Africa and Latin America (Prentice Hall, 1999) and The Sutra of Immeasurable Life and Wisdom translated from the Tibetan in Ashé Journal. He is currently translating a collection of poems by Alberto Nessi. [PSR 18]

PAUL CONNOLLY's poems have been published in The Cannon's Mouth, The Reader, and The Warwick Review. He was awarded Third Prize in the 2015 Magna Carta Poetry Competition (judged by George Szirtes). [PSR 29]

COLETTE CONNOR. Poet and Playwright. Born and lives in Dublin. Short-listed for a Hennessy Award 1994. Her work has appeared in various periodicals and anthologies including Poetry Ireland Review, Books Ireland, Cuirt 4, Chapman (Irish Issue), Writing Women etc. She was a participant in the 1999 National Writers' Workshop at NUI, Galway. [PSR 1]

TREVOR CONWAY lives and studies in Galway. A writer of fiction, poetry, music, and film scripts, his work has appeared in magazines such as Ropes, Decanto, The Sharp Review, and The Gown. [PSR 17]

CHRISTINA COOK has an MFA in Poetry and Translation. Most recently her poems have appeared in Sojourn: A Journal of the Arts and Inertia Magazine. [PSR 15]

BELINDA COOKE teaches English in the Highlands. She completed a PhD on the poetry of Robert Lowell in 1993 and since that time her Russian translations, poetry and reviews have been published widely. She has published one chapbook of her own poetry: Resting Place (Flarestack, 2008) and her first full-length collection of translations: Paths of the Beggarwoman: The Selected Poems of Marina Tsvetaeva (Worple Press, 2008). In collaboration with Richard McKane she published a translation of Boris Poplavsky's Flags (Shearsman, 2010). [PSR 6] [PSR 8] [PSR 12] [PSR 16] [PSR 20]

DAVID COOKE won a Gregory Award in 1977 and published his first collection, Brueghel's Dancers, in 1984. His retrospective collection, In the Distance, was published in 2011 by Night Publishing. Work Horses, appeared from Ward Wood Publishing in 2012. His poems, translations, and reviews have appeared in Agenda, Ambit, The Critical Quarterly, The Interpreter's House, The London Magazine, Magma, The North, Orbis, Other Poetry, Poetry Ireland Review, Poetry London, The SHOp, and Stand. Two Rivers Press will be publishing his new collection, A Murmuration, in 2015. [PSR 16] [PSR 20] [PSR 23] [PSR 27]

MARYANN CORBETT lives in St. Paul, Minnesota, and works as a legal-writing adviser, editor, and indexer for the Minnesota Legislature. She holds a doctorate in English from the University of Minnesota. She has published two chapbooks: Gardening in a Time of War (Pudding House, 2007) and Dissonance (Scienter Press, 2009). Her work has appeared in River Styx, Atlanta Review, The Evansville Review, Measure, Literary Imagination, The Dark Horse, and Linebreak, among others. [PSR 20]

FLAVIA COSMA is a Romanian-born Canadian poet. She has a Master degree in Electrical Engineering from the Polytechnic Institute of Bucharest. She is an award-winning independent television documentary producer, director, and writer, and has published seven books of poetry, a novel and a book of fairy tales. 47 Poems (Texas Tech UP, 1992) received the ALTA Richard Wilbur Poetry in Translation Prize. [PSR 10]

ANTHONY COSTELLO was born in the UK. He has worked as an engineer, a teacher, bookseller, and horticulturist. After a year travelling in Southeast Asia, he is now working as a freelance garden designer and freelance writer in France. His work has appeared in Magma, Fire, Anon 8, Orbis, Poetry Review, and Dream Catcher. [PSR 24]

T. ZACHARY COTLER teaches at Hartwick College in New York. Most recently his work has been published in The Antioch Review, FIELD, The London Magazine, Paris Review, Poetry, Post Road, Southern Review, and The Wolf. [PSR 17]

BRENDA COULTAS is the author of The Tatters (Wesleyan UP, 2014), The Marvelous Bones of Time (2008), and A Handmade Museum (2003; both Coffee House Press). Her poetry can be found in The Brooklyn Rail, Denver Quarterly, and Witness. She lives in New York City. "Two Masques for Emily Harvey" hang in the art show Masks, Photos, Video, Texts, and Documents in Memory of Emily Harvey, which opened at the Emily Harvey Foundation in Venice on October 18th 2014. [PSR 26]

ALISON CROGGON (born 1962) is an Australian poet, playwright, fantasy novelist, and librettist. Born in the Transvaal, South Africa, her family moved to England before settling in Australia. Collections: Theatre (Salt, 2008), November Burning (Vagabond, 2004), The Common Flesh: Poems 1980-2002 (Arc, 2003), Attempts at Being (Salt, 2002), Mnemosyne (Wild Honey Press, 2001), The Blue Gate (Black Pepper Press, 1997), and This is the Stone (Penguin Books Australia, 1991). [PSR 15]

LISA M. CRONKHITE has published work among others in Clark Street Review, The Penwood Review, Soul Fountain, and Fighting Chance Magazine. She suffers from Bipolar Disorder and writes as a coping skill. [PSR 16]

CLARE CROSSMAN won the Redbeck Poetry Competition in 1996. Since then she has published two collections with Shoestring: Vanishing Point (2013) and The Shape of Us (2010). [PSR 30]

ANAMARÍA CROWE SERRANO is Irish and lives in Dublin. She has worked as a freelance translator from Italian and Spanish, reader for the blind, teacher of Spanish language and translation at Dublin City University and Trinity College Dublin. Her publications include Femispheres (Shearsman, 2008) and one columbus leap (corrupt press, 2011). [PSR 15] [PSR 21]

CLAIRE CROWTHER lives in Somerset and has a PhD in Contemporary English Poetry from Kingston University. Her work has appeared in many journals including The TLS, Poetry Review, Poetry Wales, and Shearsman. Shearsman published her collections Stretch of Closures (2007) and The Clockwork Gift (2009). [PSR 6] [PSR 9] [PSR 23]

ANTONIO CUADRADO-FERNÁNDEZ currently lives in the UK, where he has recently finished his PhD on postcolonial poetry in the School of Literature and Creative Writing at the University of East Anglia, where he has taught literary theory and is presently working on the ecopoetry project (http://www.uea.ac.uk/ams/ecopoetry). [PSR 18]

BARBARA CUMBERS is a retired geologist and librarian who lives in London. [PSR 26]

JAMES CUMMINS was born in the Middle East but because of his pale colouring could never be mistaken for anything but Irish. He attended Dartington College of Arts in the UK and got a Degree in Performance Writing for his trouble. In 2005 he set up DEFAULT publishing in order to promote the kinds of poetry he enjoys to read. [PSR 15]

MICHAEL CURTIS grew up in Liverpool, attended Oxford and Sheffield universities, and now lives in Kent. He has worked in library and cultural services and events management, including running international poetry tours. His latest collection, The Fire in Me Now, was published by Cultured Llama in 2014 and his pamphlet sequence, Lullaby Days, was published by Indigo Dreams in 2015. [PSR 11] [PSR 27] [PSR 30]

TONY CURTIS was born in west Wales in 1946. He studied at Swansea University and Goddard College, VT, and is the author of several collections of poetry, including Crossing Over (2007) and Heaven's Gate (2001; both Seren). He has also written books of criticism, including How Poets Work (1996) and The Art of Seamus Heaney (1982; both Seren). Tony Curtis is Emeritus Professor of Poetry at the University of Glamorgan where he established Creative Writing in the 1980s and directed the MPhil in Writing for many years. He won the 1993 Dylan Thomas Award and a Cholmondeley Award in 1997. He lives in Barry, Wales. [PSR 27]

CHRISTOPHER CUSACK received his MA in English from University College London. He is currently a postgraduate student at Radboud University Nijmegen, where he is working on nineteenth- and twentieth-century Irish and Irish-American literature, and European and American Modernism. [PSR 18]

ALEXANDER J. CUTHBERT. Originally from the East Neuk of Fife he is currently at the University of Glasgow. In 2003 and 2004 he was short-listed for the RSAMD Edwin Morgan Poetry Prize. [PSR 8]