Gerard Woodward is the author of a number of novels, including Nourishment and an acclaimed trilogy comprising: August (shortlisted for the 2001 Whitbread First Novel Award), I'll Go to Bed at Noon (shortlisted for the 2004 Man Booker Prize) and A Curious Earth. He was born in London in 1961, and published several prize-winning collections of poetry before turning to fiction. His collection of poetry, We Were Pedestrians, was shortlisted for the 2005 T. S. Eliot Prize. His most recent poetry collection, The Seacunny, was published in 2012. He is Professor of Creative Writing at Bath Spa University.
Read stories from some of the most exciting, inventive and beautifully crafted short story collections of recent times.
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Picador book cover designer, Justine Anweiler, explains how the beautiful and unusual cover design for Gerard Woodward’s short story collection Legoland came about.
We have a plethora of incredible novels publishing in 2016, including some fantastic books from exciting new authors. Here's a sneak peek into what's publishing in 2016.
"I had tried writing novels before the poetry ... My impulse was to be the sort of writer who tells stories in some way, in novel form. I somehow fell into being able to write poems that seemed to be working before I could get to grips with novel writing."
Gerard Woodward's latest novel Vanishing moves from the Soho underworld to London's 1930s art scene, from El Alamein to a rural community with fascist ties. It follows the life of Kenneth Brill, a man whose artistic vision is so piercing he has trouble seeing what is right in front o...
Gerard Woodward’s poetry has long been admired for its sharp and unflinching eye, its fearless surrealism, its blacker-than-black humour, and its ability to find a little abyss in any detail, no matter how innocuous or domestic. Here, he explains the astrological reasons behind the increasi...
Listen to Kevin Wilson, author of The Family Fang, and Gerard Woodward, author of Nourishment, talk about the role of the family in literature.
From art, along the M2 to Zennor. Find out all you need to know about Gerard Woodward in this A to Z.
Gerard Woodward's beautiful novel Nourishment has been receiving some wonderful praise on its reception by critics. We've compiled some tasters of the best...
Gerard Woodward's new novel, Nourishment, is a book of many charms, not least its beautifully designed book jacket.
Ahead of the publication of Gerard Woodward's Nourishment, we offer you a sneak peek at this unique and charming novel.
One of the highlights of Gerard Woodward's Nourishment, has to be the witty, tense and somewhat curt letters sent between Tory and Donald, husband and wife. We make them exclusively available here.
what's happened to Tony Blackburn? https://t.co/mT2qaYm9ia
by @GerardWoodward - 24 days ago
RT @TheDailyShow: The Mooch did his homework. https://t.co/Wku0DF2ovd
by @GerardWoodward - 27 days ago
RT @urchinette: Reading a very good crime novel and then an Irish character turns up and talks like this: https://t.co/VDcD9YMx95
by @GerardWoodward - 28 days ago
RT @ThePresObama: The only reason I haven't started a Twitter War with @realDonaldTrump...thanks, @MichelleObama #wiretap #russiagate #marr…
by @GerardWoodward - one month ago
RT @SM98108: Even people in other countries hate @realDonaldTrump
@cangia48 @StephenAtHome @CaptainsLog2017 https://t.co/XtCWp9TJXy
25359804762 - 22 days ago
a while ago I wrote a review of Jonathan Meades's memoir An Encyclopaedia of Myself. It's currently available as a free piece on the otherwise paywalled TLS site
which is currently avaialble https://www.the-tls.co.uk/articles/public/jonathan-meadess-everyday/
25359804762 - one month ago
A Birthday Cockatrice
25359804762 - 3 months ago
in Wisconsin Dells, Wisconsin, there is an upside down White House. I wonder if they explain how the furniture remains attached to the floor/ceiling. (The Underhouse, Legoland)
Vertical aerial-reconnaissance view of the landing ground at Sidi Barrani, Egypt, occupied by the Axis air forces following evacuation by the RAF on 26 June 1942. The photograph shows 15 Junkers JU 52s on the south-west boundary unloading, and 75 other aircraft dispersed around the perimeter, one of which is burnt out and another on fire.
In Vanishing, Kenneth Brill's camouflage operations were all about constructing ground configurations that would deceive analysts of photographs like these
25359804762 - 11 months ago
This week I'll be reading from Legoland at the Cork Short Story Festival with Alan Heathcock - thursday eveing
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