Poetry Surgery with Romalyn Ante
In-depth 1-2-1 discussion on your poetry with poet and editor Romalyn Ante.
* This course will take place on the video-conferencing platform ZOOM *
This is a rare opportunity for feedback on your work from celebrated poet, tutor, and editor, Romalyn Ante, editor of of harana poetry and author of Antiemetic for Homesickness (2020, Chatto & Windus) and Rice & Rain (2017 V Press).
Romalyn will spend 27 June resident with the Poetry School, with four 1-hour slots available, for in-depth one-to-one discussion on your poetry; so, book a slot and prepare a selection of poems-in-progress for advice and guidance.
The following slots are available (all times given in BST):
Sessions for this course will take place via Zoom.
To book your session, click ‘purchase course’ and then select a slot from the drop-down menu. You may submit up to 6 poems of no more than 150 lines total. Poems should be sent to [email protected] no less than 2 weeks before your session.
More information about how our Video Courses work can be found on the Video Courses page. If you have any questions or wish to be added to the waiting list of a sold-out course, please email [email protected]
About romalyn ante View Profile
Romalyn Ante is a British poet, essayist, and editor. She grew up in the Philippines and migrated to her second home, Wolverhampton, at sixteen. She is co-founding editor of harana poetry, a magazine for poets who write in English as a second or parallel language, and the founder of Tsaá with Roma, an online interview series with poets and other creatives. Her debut collection is Antiemetic for Homesickness (Chatto & Windus). She was recently awarded the Jerwood Compton Poetry Fellowship.
Her honours include the Poetry London Prize, Manchester Poetry Prize, Society of Author’s Foundation Award, Developing Your Creative Practice, and Creative Future Literary Award, amongst others. She has also recently judged the Poetry London Prize and the Manchester Poetry Prize.
‘Really enriching discussions and thought-provoking special guests, too.’