Intimate monthly seminars with Stav Poleg in Cambridge.
Monthly seminar groups with Stav Poleg in Cambridge, featuring close reading, in-depth discussion and feedback on your poems-in-progress, as well as conversation around contemporary poetry and guidance on your next steps as a poet. With a maximum of eight students in each group, these seminars provide an intimate setting and generate supportive and critical friendships, helping you to become part of your local poetry community.
Entry into the seminars is by application only. If you would like to sign up, please contact the office for information and we will assist you in the application process. Do not book online before applying.
8 x monthly sessions at the Rock Road Library, Cambridge (CB1 7UG): Classes will run 10.30am–1pm on the below dates:
More information about how all our seminars work can be found on the Seminars Course Page.
About Stav Poleg View Profile
Stav Poleg‘s debut poetry collection, The City, was published by Carcanet in spring 2022. Her poetry has appeared on both sides of the Atlantic, in The New Yorker, Kenyon Review, Poetry London, Poetry Ireland Review, PN Review and elsewhere. A selection of her work is featured in New Poetries VIII (Carcanet, 2021). Her graphic-novel installation, “Dear Penelope: Variations on an August Morning,” created with artist Laura Gressani, was acquired by the Scottish National Gallery of Modern Art. Her theatre work was read at the Traverse Theatre, Edinburgh, and the Shunt Vaults, London, and most recently at Kettle’s Yard gallery, Cambridge. She serves on the editorial board of Magma Poetry magazine and teaches for the Poetry School on a range of subjects including poetry inspired by the Divine Comedy, the Odyssey and the cinema of Fellini.
‘Coming to the Poetry School has changed my creative life by getting me to write poetry for the first time since I was a teenager, and giving me confidence in my writing abilities. This has shaped a new sense of direction in my career in the sense that I now look forward to integrating my creative work with my scholarly work.’