Develop your writing through discussion and feedback in this advanced workshop with Richard Price
Please note: Entry to this course is by application only. If you would like to join please send a submission of three poems to email@example.com If you book online before applying we cannot guarantee that you will be granted entry to the course.
This course is for advanced writers of poetry. Each week, poets will benefit from in-depth discussion of their poems in a supportive environment. This course has a clear focus on editing and re-drafting alongside a discussion of themes and ideas, forms, and technical aspects. Responding to the work of the group as it unfolds the tutor will also introduce poems from a range of traditions to provoke thought and expand the poets’ potential range. To apply: contact the office for details.
10 weekly sessions on Fridays 11am – 1pm, starts 5 Oct. This is the first term of a three-term course.
All classes will be in our new offices at 1 Dock Offices, Surrey Quays Road, Canada Water, SE16 2XU. The venue is a 2-minute walk from Canada Water Station. Take the ‘Lower Road’ exit from the station onto Surrey Quays Road, then walk straight ahead, crossing over Deal Porters Way, and the Dock Offices come up on the left. The door for the school is at the far end of the building.
More information about how all our face-to-face courses work can be found on the Face-to-Face courses page.
About Richard Price View Profile
Richard Price is the author of the acclaimed Lucky Day, Moon for Sale, and the prize-winning Small World (all Carcanet). He recently published a book of essays on poetry, small presses, and artist’s books, Is This A Poem? (Molecular Press). “Poets have to be linguistic virtuosi, but I prefer them to be brilliant quietly. Richard Price’s poetry is inventive, sometimes dazzling, but never merely showy.” – Carol Rumens, The Guardian
‘Poetry School courses over the years have kept up my motivation to write and to improve my writing and have helped to introduce me to the wider poetry community. They have also resulted in some poems which later gained publication.’