“The best as well as the best printed literary magazine going.”—Jeremy Noel-Tod, University of East Anglia
“Then suddenly, there I was, reading the new edition of the excellent Cambridge Literary Review, enjoying poetry from Genoa and very much enjoying Eight Poems from the Nicaraguan by Nicholas Moore (enough of a selection to give you a general idea of the CLR)”—Peter Stothard, editor of the Times Literary Supplement
“This is my kind of production: essays on Hume and Hegel rubbing shoulders with poems by Stephen Rodefer, Andrea Brady, Drew Milne, and other luminaries of experimental British poetry.”—Robert Archambeau, Lake Forest College
The Cambridge Literary Review is a triannual (termly) print magazine of poetry, short fiction and criticism. It is edited by Lydia Wilson and Rosie Šnajdr.
Lydia Wilson is a visiting assistant professor at City University New York, and an affiliated scholar at the University of Cambridge. She recently completed a PhD on mediaeval Arabic philosophy (Cambridge, History and Philosophy of Science), and is currently working on ideological uses of history and conflict resolution in the Middle East. She reviews for the TLS and blogs at the Lydian Mode.
Rosie Šnajdr is a writer of experimental prose fiction and a scholar of early twentieth century literature. She was awarded the University of Cambridge, T.R. Henn Prize for Creative Writing for her short story ‘Dislocation’ in 2003 and, since that time, her work has been published and performed narrowly. She is currently completing a PhD about writing that was published in London during 1914.
Boris Jardine, founding editor, is a curator at the Science Museum, London, and historian of interwar British culture. He is on Twitter and writes about books at Octavo Blog. His poetry has been published in various magazines, including The Modern Review, halfcircle, HOLLY WHITE, Great Works and Diagram.