Intimate monthly seminars with Tamar Yoseloff in London.
* To ensure the safety of our tutors and students, the first few sessions will take place on the video-conferencing platform, ZOOM *
Monthly seminar groups with Tamar Yoseloff in Brixton, 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 seven 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 between October and June. The first 3 sessions of the year will run on Zoom, with the remaining 5 being scheduled to take place in person, at Tamar’s home. Sessions will run on the below dates and times. You can choose your specific group at the next stage in the checkout process.
Group 1 – 1–3.30pm
Group 2 – 6.15–9.15pm
Group 3 – 6.30–9pm
More information about how all our seminars work can be found on the Seminars Course Page.
About Tamar Yoseloff View Profile
Tamar Yoseloff’s sixth collection, The Black Place, was published by Seren in 2019. She’s also the author of Formerly, a chapbook incorporating photographs by Vici MacDonald (Hercules Editions, 2012) shortlisted for the Ted Hughes Award; two collaborative editions with artist Linda Karshan; and a book with artist Charlotte Harker. She’s a freelance tutor in creative writing, and runs poetry courses for galleries including the Hayward, the RA, and the National Gallery. She’s a lecturer on the Poetry School / Newcastle University MA in Writing Poetry.
‘The Poetry School and its tutors has restored my confidence in my poetry and process, given me new avenues of reading and thought, along with connecting me to like-minded, but still different, practitioners.’