PN Review

Archivé depuis Poetry Nation No. 1 Archive complète Bimensuellement

276 numéros

Welcome to PN Review, one of the outstanding literary magazines of our time.

Keep up with the many worlds of poetry in this independent and always stimulating journal. For four decades PN Review has been a place to discover new poems in English and in translation as well as interviews, news, essays, reviews and reports from around the world. Subscribers can explore the uniquely rich digital archive.

Dernier numéro

The January-February 2023 issue Horatio Morpurgo revisits Bertrand Russell and Jurassic Marble Lesley Harrison and the whalers′ diaries, how a language and culture survive Anthony Vahni Capildeo on Islands Basil Bunting′s Letters from two perspectives: Don Share and August Kleinzahler Craig Raine being and not being Whitman Anthony Huen on the Hong Kong Moment New to PN Review this issue: Kate Hendry, Petra White, Diane Mehta and Philip Armstrong And more...

Sujets: Literature, Poetry

Accès via web et les applis iOS et Android.
Garantie de remboursement si vous changez d'avis - valable 30 jours
L'abonnement que vous êtes en train d'acheter est électronique, nous ne distribuons pas d'édition "papier".

  • Premier numéro: Poetry Nation No. 1
  • Dernier numéro: January - February 2023
  • Nombre de numéros: 276
  • Publié: Bimensuellement
  • ISSN: 2514-4375

‘The most engaged, challenging and serious-minded of all the UK’s poetry magazines.’
Simon Armitage

'...probably the most informative and entertaining poetry journal in the English-speaking world.'
John Ashbery

‘…the premier British poetry journal. Its coverage is broad and generous: from John Ashbery to new young English poets, from essays on Continental poetics and fiction to reviews of neglected poets both living and dead. At a time when poetry is largely neglected, [it] continues to make an eloquent case for its centrality to our culture.'
Marjorie Perloff

'...high-toned but bracing.'
Boyd Tonkin, Independent

'It has attempted to take poetry out of the backwaters of intellectual life and to find in it again the crucial index of cultural health.'
Cairns Craig, Times Literary Supplement