Contributors to Poetry Salzburg Review N

DALJIT NAGRA was born and raised in West London, then Sheffield, and currently lives in Willesden where he works in a secondary school. His first collection, Look We Have Coming to Dover! (Faber, 2007), won the 2007 Forward Prize for Best First Collection and was shortlisted for the Costa Poetry Award. His latest collection, Tippoo Sultan's Incredible White-Man-Eating Tiger Toy-Machine!!! (Faber, 2011), was shortlisted for the T. S. Eliot Prize 2011. Forthcoming from Faber in October 2013: his verse novel Ramayana, from which the excerpt published in PSR 24 is taken. [PSR 24]

YOGESH G. NAIR. Indian English poet, widely published in Indian and international magazines. Three collections of poetry: A Mute Witness (Writers Forum, Ranchi, 1994), To This Busy World (The Plowman, Canada, 1996), and The Seed (Writers Workshop, Calcutta, 1999). [PSR 1]

KATRINA NAOMI's first full collection, The Girl with the Cactus Handshake (Templar Poetry, 2009), was shortlisted for the 2010 London New Poetry Award. She was the first writer-in-residence at the Brontë Parsonage Museum and a short collection of her poetry, Charlotte Brontë's Corset, was published by the Brontë Society in 2010. Katrina's first pamphlet, Lunch at the Elephant & Castle won the 2008 Templar Poetry Competition. She was brought up in Margate and lives in south London. [PSR 20]

BEN NARDOLILLI is a twenty-six-year-old writer currently living in Arlington, Virginia. His work has appeared in Caper Literary Journal, Grey Sparrow Journal, Pear Noir!, Perigee Magazine, Quail Bell Magazine, Rabbit Catastrophe Review, Red Fez, Super Arrow, and Yes, Poetry. The chapbook Common Symptoms of an Enduring Chill Explained was published by Folded Word Press in August 2011. [PSR 22]

LEE NASH was born in England and grew up in Grahamstown, South Africa. She now lives in France and freelances as an editorial designer for a UK publisher. Her poems have appeared in magazines and e-zines including Ink Sweat & Tears, The French Literary Review, and The Lake. She is also a flautist with an honours degree in Music from Anglia Ruskin University, Cambridge. [PSR 29]

CAROLINE NATZLER lives in London. Her full-length poetry collections are Smart Dust (Grenadine Press, 2009) and Design Fault (Flambard, 2001). Hearing Eye has recently published her pamphlet collection Fold. [PSR 23] [PSR 26] [PSR 29]

CHARL-PIERRE NAUDÉ grew up in the windswept coastal city of East London, on the so-called "eastern frontier" of South Africa, and later studied Philosophy and Classical Culture at the University of Stellenbosch. He settled in Johannesburg, where he now works as a journalist and copy editor. His first volume of poetry, Die nomadiese oomblik [The Nomadic Moment] (Cape Town: Tafelberg, 1995) won the Ingrid Jonker Prize 1997. His second volume is due out shortly. [PSR 7]

ROBERT NAZARENE is founding editor of Margie/The American Journal of Poetry. He is the author of Church (IntuiT House Poetry Series, 2006). Recent poems appeared in AGNI, Chelsea, The Journal of the American Medical Association, and Prairie Schooner. [PSR 14]

HELENA NELSON runs HappenStance Press, which specialises in pamphlet poetry and was shortlisted for the Michael Marks Award in 2009. She reviews regularly for a number of UK magazines, edits the magazine Sphinx, and is a Scribner's British Writers contributor. Her first collection Starlight on Water was published by Rialto in 2003. [PSR 17]

ALBERTO NESSI was born in Mendrisio, Switzerland, in 1940. He is the author of a number of books, including the novels La Lirica (1998) and La prossima settimana, forse (2009), and the collections of poetry Rasoterra (1983), Il colore della malva (1992), and Blu cobalto con cenere (2000; all Casagrande). He has also edited an anthology of texts and testimonials about the Italian-speaking part of Switzerland and created books in collaboration with artists. Most of his works have been translated into German and French. [PSR 18]

ALEC NEWMAN was born in Essex in 1975. He is currently studying for a degree in English Literature at Salford University. [PSR 11]

ÚNA NÍ CHEALLAIGH was born in Dublin. She holds an MPhil in Theatre Studies from Glasgow University. Her first collection, Salamander Crossing, was published by Lapwing in 2011. [PSR 28]

EILÉAN NÍ CHUILLEANÁIN was born 1942 in Cork and educated in Cork and Oxford. Poet and Emeritus Professor of English, Trinity College, Dublin, where she has taught since 1966 - she still teaches on Translation and Comparative Literature courses after her retirement in 2011. Co-founder with Macdara Woods, Leland Bardwell, and Pearse Hutchinson of the literary magazine Cyphers. Her Selected Poems was published by The Gallery Press and Faber in 2008. Her latest book, The Sun-Fish (The Gallery Press, 2009; Wake Forest UP, 2010), was awarded the 2010 International Griffin Poetry Prize. She is married to the poet Macdara Woods, and they have one son, Niall, a musician. They live in Dublin and in Umbria. [PSR 24] [PSR 25]

CATH NICHOLS has a PhD in Creative Writing from Lancaster University and is an associate lecturer at Leeds University. Her publications are two pamphlets, Distance (erbacce press, 2012) and Tales of Boy Nancy (Driftwood, 2005), and a collection, My Glamorous Assistant (Headland, 2007). [PSR 25]

JAMES B. NICOLA was published in periodicals including Atlanta Review, Lyric, Nimrod, and Texas Review. A Yale graduate and stage director by profession, his book Playing the Audience (Applause, 2002) won a Choice Award. Also a composer, lyricist, and playwright, his children's musical Chimes: A Christmas Vaudeville premiered in Fairbanks, Alaska. [PSR 25]

ANDREW NIGHTINGALE is 34 and lives and works in the south west of Cornwall. He has had a number of poems in UK small magazines most recently in Orbis and Neon Highway. [PSR 7]

KATE NOAKES is a poet living in Reading, Berkshire. She has an MPhil in Creative Writing from the University of Glamorgan. Her work has been published, among others, in Iota, Mslexia, Other Poetry, and Tears in the Fence. Her most recent collection is The Wall Menders (Two Rivers Press, 2009). [PSR 10] [PSR 12] [PSR 17]

JAMES NORCLIFFElives near Christchurch, New Zealand. He has published eight collections of poetry, the most recent are Packing a Bag for Mars (Clerestory Press, 2012) and Shadow Play (Proverse, 2012). His work has appeared in Ariel, The Baltimore Review, Landfall, London Magazine, The Malahat Review, Orbis, The Rialto, and Stand. He was the 2000 Robert Burns (Writing) Fellow at the University of Otago (Dunedin, NZ). He has twice won the NZ Poetry Society's International Prize. [PSR 2] [PSR 25]

TOM NOLAN (b. 1962) was brought up and educated in Lancashire and Western Australia. He spent most of the 1980s either unemployed or engaged in non-skilled labour. He began studying for a BA in French and German at Oxford in 2001 and graduated in 2005. [PSR 16]

HENRIK NORDBRANDT, born in 1945 in Frederiksberg, read Oriental Languages at Copenhagen University and various universities abroad. Among the many prizes that he has received are The Danish Academy Major Prize (1980), The Swedish Academy Nordic Prize (1990), The Danish Booksellers' Golden Laurels (1995), and The Nordic Council Prize for Literature (2000). He has published twenty-five volumes of poetry, one novel, two collections of essays, two children's books and a Turkish cookery book. He has had two collections in English translation: Selected Poems, translated by Nadia Christensen and Alexander Taylor (Curbstone Press, 1978) and My Life, My Dream, translated by Robin Fulton (Dedalus, 2002). The latter includes poems from books published in Danish from 1977-2001. He lives mostly in Turkey, Greece and Spain, with periodic visits home to Denmark. [PSR 6]

JANE NORTH is a teacher and poet living in Cremona, Italy. Her poems have been published in California Quarterly, The Interpreter's House, Poesia, Poetry Cornwall, Poetry New Zealand, Private Photo Review, and South Africa Literary Journal. [PSR 25]

ALICE NOTLEY has published over thirty books of poetry, including (most recently) Culture of One (Penguin, 2011) and Songs and Stories of the Ghouls (Wesleyan UP, 2011). With her sons Anselm and Edmund Berrigan, she edited both The Collected Poems of Ted Berrigan (2005) and The Selected Poems of Ted Berrigan (2011; both U of California P). Notley has received many prizes and awards including the Academy of American Poets' Lenore Marshall Prize, the Poetry Society of America's Shelley Award, the Griffin Prize, two NEA Grants, and the Los Angeles Times Book Award for Poetry. She lives and writes in Paris, France. [PSR 12] [PSR 21]

JULIA NOVAK studied English Literature in Vienna and Edinburgh, and Arts Management at Goldsmiths College in London. She runs the annual "Vienna Lit Festival". She is currently studying for a PhD at the University of Vienna and working on a book on reading groups (LIT-Verlag, 2007). [PSR 11]

WILLIAM NUNEZ is a television director and writer and has had his work published in Aldebaran, Gravesiana, and Northern Stars Magazine. [PSR 21]

NAOMI SHIHAB NYE, Palestinian-American, has written or edited 32 books, the most recent being Transfer (poems; BOA Editions, 2011) and There Is No Long Distance Now: Very Short Stories (Greenwillow, 2011). She has been privileged to work as a visiting writer in hundreds of schools. [PSR 21]