Knock your loose poems into shape with some concentrated feedback from poet and editor, Rebecca Watts.
Do you have a heap of poems that just won’t work, no matter how many revisions you make? Our Fortnightly Feedback course provides a place for the improvement of left-for-dead poems in need of resuscitation. Bring drafts of any shape or size once a fortnight for advice and feedback from your peers, before submitting a final draft to the tutor for detailed comment, criticism, and direction. These courses are ideal for those looking to ready poems for magazine submission.
28 Sep – course start
12 Oct – 1st poem submission deadline (feedback from Rebecca posted by 19 Oct)
26 Oct– 2nd poem submission deadline (feedback from Rebecca posted by 2 Nov)
9 Nov – 3rd poem submission deadline (feedback from Rebecca posted by 16 Nov)
23 Nov – 4th poem submission deadline (feedback from Rebecca posted by 30 Nov)
7 Dec – 5th poem submission deadline (feedback from Rebecca posted by 14 Dec)
Submit 5 poems (no more than 1 side of A4 per poem) for detailed feedback over the 11 weeks. No live chats. Suitable for UK & International students.
To apply for a concessionary rate, please send relevant documentation showing your eligibility for one of our concessions to [email protected] Conditions of eligibility are detailed here. If you have any questions or wish to be added to the waiting list of a sold-out course, please email [email protected]. For more information visit our Online Courses page.
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About Rebecca Watts View Profile
Rebecca Watts’s debut poetry collection, The Met Office Advises Caution, was published by Carcanet in 2016 and was a Poetry Book Society Recommendation. It also featured in the Guardian and Financial Times ‘Best Books of 2016’ lists and was shortlisted for the 2017 Seamus Heaney Centre Prize. Her second collection, Red Gloves, was published by Carcanet in 2020. Rebecca lives in Cambridge, where she works as a freelance writer and editor.
'The course subjects have been thought-provoking and challenging and have pushed me thematically, as well as introduced me to new poets.'