A-Gender
Living Published Women Poets in the UK
Wendy Mulford
Categories: M

Wendy Mulford poet
Wendy Mulford grew up near Abergavenny and in the Usk Valley in Wales. She now lives in Suffolk.

Publications

The Land Between: Poems 2000 – 7 (Reality Street Editions, 2008)

Listening through the nightwood with Anne Beresford, Herbert Lomax and Pauline Stainer (Orphean Press, 2008)

Selected poems: and suddenly, supposing (Etruscan Books, 2002)

A Handful of Morning: Poems 1993 – 1997 (Etruscan Books, 1999)

The East Anglia Sequence: Norfolk 1984 – Suffolk 1994 (Spectacular Diseases, 1998)

Bay of Naples (Reality Studios, 1992)

Late Spring Next Year: Poems 1979 – 1985 (Loxwood Stoneleigh, 1987)

The A B C of Writing and Other Poems (Torque Press, 1985)

No Fee with Denise Riley (Street Editions, 1978)

Bravo to Girls and Heroes (Street Editions, 1977)

In the Big Red Chair (Street Editions, 1975)

Non Fiction

Virtuous Magic: Women Saints and Their Meanings with Sara Maitland (Mowbray/Cassells, 1998)

This Narrow Place: Sylvia Townsend Warner and Valentine Ackland 1930 – 1951 (Pandora, 1988)

As Translator

T by Sarah Kirsch (Street Editions, 1995)

The Brontes’ Hats by Sarah Kirsch (Street Editions, 1991)

Wendy Mulford studied English at Cambridge University and remained in Cambridge to teach, with a brief spell at Thames Polytechnic. Wendy Mulford has worked as a croupier, publisher, printer, lecturer, researcher and counsellor. She is training to be Jungian Analyst.

In 1972 Wendy Mulford founded Street Editions, which amalgamated with Reality Studios to form Reality Street Editions in 1993. She left the new company in 1998. Street Editions built a reputation for being a leading publisher of experimental literature.

“…it is the poet, as well as the reader, who is the surprised spirit. The writing is an opening out from the self… an opening that does not escape from language, but points beyond language…” Jeremy Hooker

“The poems inhabit a world that is agitatedly cool, and the pictures a world that lies with you and burns you up.” Edwin Morgan (Parataxis)

 

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