I Don’t Call Myself a Poet was created with the hope of being part of a bigger conversation about poetry — and this page will keep you posted about who’s talking about the site and how! If you’ve used the site in a workshop or assignment, leave a comment so we can trace how the ripples are spreading…

  • Sandra Alland lists her interview among her New & Upcoming Projects on Blissful Times
  • Andre Bagoo quotes from Zannab Sheikh’s interview with Vahni Capildeo on his Pleasure blog
  • Wayne Burrows posts the extended version (remix) of his interview on his blog
  • On her blog, Carrie Etter lists some of her favourite poets included so far…
  • We’re part of Katy Evans-Bush’s Free Verse weekend over on Baroque in Hackney
  • Delighted to join the blogroll at John Field’s excellent Poor Rude Lines
  • The outspoken & thought-provoking (and very funny) Jane Holland worries on Raw Light that her interview answers were “cynical and terse” — decide for yourself!
  • Brief and to the point on Amy Key’s Leopard-Skin Pill-box hat Tumblr
  • Melissa Lee-Houghton won the Jackie Hayes award – and marked it by posting about kind words about the site on her blog
  • Nick Makoha has an extract from his interview on his website
  • Her interview is Autumn News for Aoife Mannix on her website
  • To call oneself, or not to call oneself, a poet: that’s Roy Marshall’s thoughtfully-posed question on his blog (it’s called Roy Marshall, Poet, which suggests his answer to the question!)
  • François Matarasso links to the site in a Regular Marvels blog post about Mohan Rana
  • A brief intro to the project on my website
  • A shout-out from Matt Merritt’s Polyolbion blog
  • Kathryn Mockler includes the site in her Resources for New Poets
  • Alex Pryce takes on the question of identity & naming on Strange Bedfellows
  • In among the news of Hannah Silva’s September activities on her Opposition blog
  • Maria Taylor was prompted by the interviews to return to Rainer Maria Rilke’s Letters of a Young Poet on her Commonplace blog
  • An excellent point from George Ttoouli on Gists & Piths: many of the first 68 writers interviewed here do attribute their inspiration for writing to a youthful encounter with the poetry of John Keats — and what that means for British poetry now

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