Mary Jo Bang’s first book, Apology for Want, won the 1996 Bakeless Prize, and Great Lakes New Writers Award for a first book. She co-edits the Boston Review.
Ros Barber’s poems have appeared in Poetry Review and Wild Cards: the 2nd Virago Book of Writing Women (1999). She was shortlisted for the Geoffrey Dearmer Award.
Don Coles has published several collections in Canada and a selection for the UK market, Someone has Stayed in Stockholm (1994). His new collection, Kurgan, is published this year by Porcupine’s Quill.
Joseph Duemer is author of Static (1996). His poems have appeared in a number of journals, including The Iowa Journal and American Poetry Review. He is poetry editor of the Wallace Stevens Journal and reviews editor of Poetry International.
Michael Foley has published three collections of poetry, as well as a translated collection of French poetry. The most recent of his three novels, Getting Used to Not Being Remarkable, was published in 1998.
Gunnar Harding is one of Sweden’s foremost poets, with nineteen volumes in a publishing life spanning more than thirty years.
Selma Hill’s seventh collection, Violet, was nominated for the Forward, T.S. Eliot and Whitbread Prizes. One of this year’s T.L. Eliot judges, she is currently working on a multi-media project with the sculptor Bill Woodrow.
Paul Hoover’s most recent collections are Totem and Shadow: Selected Poems (Talisman House) and Viridian (University of Georgia). He is editor of the anthology, Postmodern American Poetry (W.W. Norton) and also and New American Writing.
Gray Kochhar-Lindgren is the author of Narcissus Transformed: The Textual Subject in Psychoanalysis and Literature. His most recent publication, ‘Ethics, Automation and the Ear’ is to be found at www.ctheory.com.
David Lynn is editor of the distinguished American journal Kenyon Review, and teaches at Kenyon College. His recent book of stories, Fortune Telling, was published by Carnegie Mellon Press in 1998.
Mark Rudman’s most recent books include The Millennium Hotel and Provoked in Venice, both of which are published by Wesleyan. He lives in New York City, where he is Adjunct Professor at NYU.
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