Poetry on Soundcloud
A to Z
Click the underlined titles to go to the homepages.
This series has now ended and won't be producing any new episodes. Thank you to everyone for listening!! A poetry podcast! The producers, Lizzy and David Turner, bring you a poem a week, taking you back to the simple joy of having a poem read to you. We aim to provide a mixture of new poems we're discovering, old favourites, and guest poets reading their own work.
A Soundcloud mix including my contribution at around 27 minutes!
We are a small independent publisher in the South West (U.K.) predominately specialising in promoting spoken word artists. We aim to dispel the assumption that performance poetry does not transfer well to page as well as give emerging and established artist opportunities to be published where they might be rejected from other traditional poetry publishers.
Many individual poets recordings from Chestnut Review.
Spoken word on Soundcloud.
Scroll down the Faber Book page to see the specific poetry podcast.
'Fay has performed poetry in pubs, clubs, theatres, tents, shopping centres and stately gardens, in Open Mic, showcases, features, support, collaboration, competition and costume. Sometimes she bangs a drum, and sometimes she performs in silence, while the words flutter in front of her...'
'Here, in the order in which they were first published between 1978 and 1993, are readings of the fifteen poems featured in the Cambridge IGCSE exam syllabus. I introduce each poem with a brief introduction.'
A series of discussions, interviews and live recordings with poets from the UK and abroad in which we examine the writing process. Now hosted by Peter deGraft-Johnson a.k.a The Repeat Beat Poet, the series was founded by David Turner in October 2014 in south east London.
When Ted Hughes & Daniel Weissbort founded MPT in 1965 they had two principal ambitions: to get poetry out from behind the Iron Curtain into a wider circulation in English and to benefit writers and the reading public in Britain and America by confronting them with good work from abroad. For more than 50 years MPT has continued and widened that founding intent.
Moonstone Arts Center podcast series, from Philadelphia, U.S. The Arts Center produces about 100 programs, mostly poetry readings and publishes about 30 books a year.
Poetry read by the authors. See here for organisation's homepage.
The National Poetry Library is the largest public collection of modern poetry in the world.
Founded by the Arts Council in 1953 and opened by poets T.S. Eliot and Herbert Read, we have been at the heart of the nation’s poetry community ever since.
'New Writing North is a development agency for creative writing and creative reading based in the north east of England. We specialise in the development of talent and act as a dynamic broker between writers, agents and producers across the creative industries.' There is a number of poetry podcasts here.
Regular posts of poems by the poets by Pamenar Press.
'Poetry Ireland connects poetry and people. We are committed to achieving excellence in the reading, writing and performance of poetry throughout the island of Ireland.'
'We want to create the opportunity to encounter poetry in surprising ways and unexpected places.'
Poetry Non-Stop is a poetry podcast presented by Patrick Widdess
Essential places to visit for plenty of poetry programmes and clips. Including, podcasts from The Poetry Review.
The Soundcloud archive of the Rattlecasts made by Rattle Magazine.
'Pairing spoken word poetry with bespoke audio environments, The Soundscape Poetry Project showcases thirteen exhilarating new performances by five of the UK's most innovative and exciting poets. This ground-breaking album pushes the boundaries of how poetry can be experienced and sets a new standard for the future of recorded spoken word poetry.'
'In an effort to avoid verbosity, we'll put it succinctly: we love poetry. Our name is based on both our location and desire to publish sticky, heart-racing, sweet, sweet addictive poetry. Sugar House is a neighborhood within Salt Lake City. It was named after the sugar beet factory of the Deseret Manufacturing Company which operated in Sugar House from 1851–1855.'