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Most Read... The Cult of the Noble Amateur
(PN Review 239) Letters And So It Goes
Letters from Young Mr Grace
(aka John Ashbery)
(PN Review 239) the Fat Black Woman
In Praise of the Fat Black Woman & Volume
(PN Review 241) on Toby Martinez de las Rivas
(PN Review 244) A Lyric Voice at Bay
(PN Review 121) On Judging Prizes, & Reading More than Six Really Good Books
(PN Review 237)
Next Issue Jen Schmitt on Ekphrasis Rachel Hadas on Text and Pandemic Kirsty Gunn Essaying two Jee Leong Koh Palinodes in the Voice of my Dead Father Maureen Mclane Correspondent Breeze
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ADNAN AL-SAYEGH was born in al-Kufa, Iraq in 1955. One of the original voices of his generation, he has published ten collections in Arabic, including the 500-page poem Uruk's Anthem, and has received several international awards. He has read his poetry across Europe and the Arab world, at the Medellín Festival in Colombia and in Cuba. The uncompromising lyricism of his poetry forced him to leave Iraq in 1993 and he has lived in exile since then, in Jordan, Lebanon, Sweden and since 2004 in London.
Adnan Al-Sayegh's work featured in PN Review comprises one report. Also available are one review of Adnan Al-Sayegh's work and one translation by Adnan Al-Sayegh.