Tiffany Atkinson is Professor of Creative Writing Poetry. She is author of three collections, Kink and Particle (2006), which won the Jerwood Aldeburgh First Collection Prize and was a PBS recommendation, Catulla et al (2011), and So Many Moving Parts (2014), which won the Roland Mathias Poetry Award. Dolorimeter will appear in 2019.
Ross Hair’s research focuses on modern British and American poetry and is particularly interested in collage and intertextual poetics and small press publishing networks. He is author of Ronald Johnson's Modernist Collage Poetry (Palgrave Macmillan, 2010) and Avant-Folk: Small Press Poetry Networks from 1950 to the Present (Liverpool University Press, 2016). Ross’s poetry has been published in various magazines, including Shearsman, LVNG, and The Cultural Society.
Nathan Hamilton is a poet and publisher. He is co-founder and managing director of UEA Publishing Project, Ltd., comprising Boiler House Press, Strangers Press, and Egg Box Publishing. He is the editor of two poetry anthologies, Dear World & Everyone In It (Bloodaxe, 2013) and The Caught Habits of Language (with Rachael Boast and Andy Ching, Donut Press, 2018) and has been published in Poetry London, the Manhattan Review, the Rialto, the Guardian and the Spectator.
Jeremy Noel-Tod is Senior Lecturer in Literature and Creative Writing, with a particular interest in contemporary poetry. He is currently researching the history of the prose poem in Britain, and reviews new poetry for The Sunday Times. Recent publications include the second edition of The Oxford Companion to Modern Poetry (2013), the Complete Poems of R.F. Langley (2015, as editor), and The Whitsun Wedding Video: A Journey into British Poetry (Rack Press, 2015). He is editor of The Penguin Book of the Prose Poem.
David Nowell Smith is Senior Lecturer in Poetry/Poetics. He is author of Sounding/Silence: Martin Heidegger at the Limits of Poetics (2013) and On Voice in Poetry: The Work of Animation (2015). With Abigail Lang he coedited the collection Modernist Legacies: Trends and Faultlines in British Poetry Today (2015), and edited the journal Thinking Verse from 2011 to 2016. He is currently on a Mid-Career Fellowship from the British Academy, in order to complete a study of WS Graham, and has curated two exhibitions on Graham's archive, at Pier Arts Centre and the National Poetry Library.
Denise Riley wrote War in the Nursery: Theories of the Child and Mother (1983); ‘Am I that Name?' Feminism and the Category of 'Women' in History (1988); The Words of Selves: Identification, Solidarity, Irony (2000); The Force of Language, with Jean-Jacques Lecercle (2004); Impersonal Passion: Language As Affect (2005) and Time Lived, Without Its Flow (2012). Her collections of poetry are Penguin Modern Poets 10, with Douglas Oliver and Ian Sinclair (1996), Denise Riley: Selected Poems (2000), and Say Something Back (2016).
Sophie Robinson is Lecturer in Creative Writing. She is the author of A and The Institute of Our Love in Disrepair. Recent work has appeared in n+1, The White Review, Poetry Review, The Brooklyn Rail, Ploughshares, BOMB Magazine, and Granta. Her latest collection, Rabbit, was released by Boiler House Press in November 2018.
Cecilia Rossi is originally from Buenos Aires. She holds an MA in Creative Writing from Cardiff University and a PhD in Literary Translation from the University of East Anglia (2007). Her original poetry has appeared in various journals such as New Welsh Review and Poetry Wales, as well as anthologised in The Pterodactyl's Wing (Parthian, 2003). Her translations of Alejandra Pizarnik's poetry into English have won various awards, including First Prize in the John Dryden Translation Competition and a commendation in the Stephen Spender Prize for Poetry Translation, and have appeared in Comparative Criticism, Modern Poetry in Translation, and Alejandra (a volume of essays on Pizarnik published by Syracuse University Press, 2010). Following her visit to the Firestone Library, Princeton, which holds the Pizarnik archives (thanks to a British Academy Small Grant), she is currently working on a couple of articles on Alejandra Pizarnik's poetics and how and understanding of her poetics influences the translation process.
Clive Scott is Professor Emeritus of European Literature at UEA and a Fellow of the British Academy. His research interests relate principally to the experimental translation of poetry. Recent publications include: Literary Translation and the Rediscovery of Reading (CUP, 2012) and Translating the Perception of Text: Literary Translation and Phenomenology (Legenda, 2012); a trilogy of works on translating French poets with University of Exeter Press (Baudelaire, Rimbaud's Illuminations, Apollinaire); and most recently, The Work of Literary Translation (CUP, 2018).
Nick Selby's research centres on poetry and poetics that emerge out of the modernist tradition. Most especially he is interested in the ‘Americanness' of American poetry (though he has also written about transatlantic poetics and British experimental poetry) and has recently been thinking, and writing, about eco-poetry. He has published books on Ezra Pound, T. S. Eliot and Walt Whitman and numerous other essays on a range of American poets. His work examines poetic difficulty and the ways in which close-reading entails ethical responsibility. It explores how a poem is an environment in which poetic thinking takes place and the relationship this bears to ecological thinking. His next project will turn to issues of intimacy, affect, and touch in Robert Creeley's work in order to think through close-reading and its social and political potency.
Jos Smith is a poet and lecturer in contemporary literature at UEA with an interest in the relationship between literature and the environmental movement. He has written on ecopoetics, poetry and landscape, poetry and cultural geography, the literature of the coast, the New Nature Writing and he is currently working on a cultural history of the arts and environmental charity Common Ground. His first collection of poems, Subterranea, was published by Arc Publications in 2015 and explores our volatile relationship with landscape, place and wildlife. More recently, his pamphlet Sun was published by Guillemot Press and is, as you might imagine, about the restless energies of the sun.
Alison Winch is the author of Girlfriends and Postfeminist Sisterhood (Palgrave, 2013) and co-editor of Encountering Buddhism in Twentieth-Century British and American Literature (Bloomsbury, 2013). Her books on patriarchy and digital capitalism are forthcoming. Her debut poetry pamphlet, Trouble, was published in 2016 by The Emma Press. Her new collection, Darling, It's Me, was published in May 2019 by Penned in the Margins. She has been published in a variety of journals, zines, anthologies.