Index of Contributors: C

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Richard Caddel
VI.2: The Hollow Men: a review by David Pascoe of "Uncollected Poems", by Basil Bunting, ed. Richard Caddel, and "Collected Poems", by Henry Reed, ed. Jon Stallworthy

Arthur Calder-Marshall
Novelist, biographer (of among others Jack London) and amateur naval historian.
1928: Despair the Diplomat; To a Sumerian Necklet in the British Museum
1929: Dialogue; Misanthrope

M. Rukmini Callimachi
X.3: The Anatomy of Wildflowers

Jonathan Calverley
1970:No 3: Heavy Day; Tranquillity Comes Only with Rigor Mortis

James Munro Cameron
1930: Channel Crossing

K. N. Cameron
1932: Exhortation to Poets in Time of Stress; Cyril Tourneur; Post Mortem

Norman Cameron (OCEL) (OCTCP)
Poet, advertising copy-writer and close friend of
Robert Graves. OP carries 13 of only about 70 known poems by Cameron.
1925, as J. N. Cameron: Dwellers in the Sea
1926, as J. N. Cameron: The March of Ages; Nunc Scio quid sit Amor; Peace from Ghosts
1927, as J. N. Cameron: The Thespians of Thermopylae; Marine Lament; The Diver; Pretty Maids All in a Row; Virgin Russia; Decapitation of Is
1928: Central Europe; The Voyage to Secrecy; Fight with a Water-Spirit

R. H. S. Cameron
1929: From 'Rediscovery'; March Snow

R. M. J. Campbell
1928: Serena and Selina

Roy Campbell (OCEL) (OCTCP)
Poet, translator of Lorca and satirist; Fascist in sympathies, he fought for Franco in the Spanish Civil War.
1920: The Porpoise; Bonguri's Theology

Edward du Cann
Conservative politician; one-time contender for the Party leadership; friend of
Kingsley Amis and Philip Larkin.
1942-1943: Conscience

Niko Canner
IX.1: Matins; Vienna Meditation: Ludwig Wittgenstein, 1927

Simon Carnell
X.3: The Crystal Palace

Peter Carpenter
XI.1: The Royal Scam

Paul Carter
1970:No 1: The Petal Falls

S. B. Carter
1936: On a Statue; Octave; 1934; War Memorial

J. E. A. Carver
1917: Tintagil
1918: Evening

Robert Carver
III.2: "Digging today in the autumn of our garden"; Pots
V.1: Portable Worlds: a review of "A Porter Selected" and "Possible Worlds", by Peter Porter

Constantine Cavafy
III.3: In The Dives [translated by Peter Constantine; winner of the Translation Competition]

III.1: Sonneto 1 [translated by W. N. Herbert into Scots, with a dictionary attached: winning entry in the Translation Competition]

Ian Caws
V.3: Bumbo
VII.2: The Assessor
VIII.3: Match; The Miller's Tomb

C. D. Cecil
1949: On the Beach

Lord David Cecil (OCEL)
Oxford don and semi-popular literary biographer; see the issue entry for OP 1947.
1923: Beauty Unsought
1947: Introduction

Sergiu Celac
VI.1: Oath of Allegiance [translated, with Adam Serkin, of poem by Iona Ieronim]

Paul Celan
V.2: The Languages of Silence: review by Karen Leeder of Paul Celan, "Selected Poems", translated Michael Hamburger
VII.3: "Count the almonds" [a translation by Caroline Blyth of Zähle die Mandeln]

John Chandler
X.3: Progress

Eugene Parker Chase
1917: On Sussex Downs
1918, as E. P. Chase: On a Birthday
1919, as E. P. Chase: Seven Mists; "I am clothed with furtive light"

Edmund Chattoe
IV.3: The Sonnet of the Sweet Lament [translation of Federico Garcia Lorca; winning entry in the Translation Competition]

Amit Chaudhuri
V.2: Convalescence; Words for Music

Wilfred Rowland Childe (editor 1916, 1917)
Georgian poet, indeed almost too Georgian to be true; collections include "The Golden Thurible" and "The Garland of Armor"; friend of the Sitwells. Peter Quennell found him "a timid, scatter-brained, elusive creature". See also the issue entry for OP 1919.
1910-1913: A Song of the Little City; The Abiding Burg (Dedication: To the Small Towns of Christendom); The Chained Crusader (For C. M. D.); Dream-Cotswold; Vale
1916, as W. R. Childe: The Fairy Land of Shipscar; The Geranium; Hispaniola
1917, as W. R. Childe: The Lost Abbot of Gloucester; The Gothic Rose
1918, as Wilfred Childe: Sea Fairy; Age Gothique Doré (To G. C.); Rasa Innocens
1919, as W. R. Childe: Les Hallucinés

Derwas Chitty
1923: Mother of the World

Amy Clampitt
III.1: Interview by Elise Paschen; Runes, Blurs, Sap Rising

Kate Clanchy
XI.1: A Finn Defends His Language

A. M. Clark
1923: A Greek Folk Story

G. N. Clark
Later Sir George. Oxford don and historian of the Stuarts.
1910-1913: Two Epigrams
1914: Song After Lunch

Polly Clark
X.1: The pet rabbit
X.2: Letter to the Man I Love

Thomas A. Clark
VII.3: Making Spaces: an Interview by David Herd; Tobar Na Cailleach

Adrian Clarke
II.2: Festival [translation from Guillaume Apollinaire, second prize in Translation Competition]

E. A. C. Clarke
1919: Flowers

Roger Clarke
II.1: Wasps

Brendan Cleary
VIII.1: The Irish for No: a review by John Redmond of "The History of Rain", by Conor O'Callaghan, and "The Irish Card", by Brendan Cleary

Catriona Clutterbuck
VIII.2: The Dry Mouth; In a New Place; Visit Home
VIII.2: Vigilant Compass: a review of "Shale" by Vona Groarke
IX.1: The Dry Mouth [reprinted as winner of the Richard Ellmann Prize]

Charlotte Clutterbuck
VI.2: Parlement of Birds

Jean Cocteau (OCEL)
Futurist poet and Orphic playwright (1889-1963).
1947: A Poet at Thirty [translated Terence Walton]

Ross Cogan
VIII.2: Now we are Six; Foreign Languages
IX.2: Mr Hobbes Examines a Crane-fly

Nevill Coghill (editor 1937)
Translator of Chaucer and sympathetic tutor (for instance of W. H. Auden); aged 37, he was the oldest editor in OP's history and an established author, so that it was inappropriate for his poems to appear. Coghill was much admired by students for his direction of their plays and operas: by means of a wooden bridge hidden just underwater, in his "Tempest" Ariel ran fleetingly across the surface of Worcester College lake. Late in life he directed Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton, both on stage and film.
1937: Introduction

Ronald Cohen
1948: Sorrento; Lacrime Cristi: An Ode for the Nativity

Douglas Cole
1910-1913: The Record; At A Fair; Spring Song; Contrast; Youth's Second-Sight
1914: Boyhood and Youth; Justification by Faith; To the Middle Class; Odium Antitheologicum

Robert Cole
VII.2: Apprentice (Topkapi)
VIII.2: Day of the Dead (Salto del Agua)
IX.1: Mars in Scorpio

Arthur Coleridge
1937: Wooden Crosses

David Collin
1929: Prelude for Sheep; Winter in the Parks; Desire
1930: Betrayal

J. R. V. Collin
1928: Invocation for Old Age; Reverie (By the Still Pool)

Don Collis
1953: Metaphysical Conceit...

Oliver Comins
III.2: Friday; In The Launderette
IV.3: Pen Friend

Oliver Comyns
V.3: Snap

David Constantine
I.1: Don Giovanni: a sonnet sequence (Act 2 Scene 18; Elvira; Zerlina; Zerlina; Leporello; Donn' Elvira; Leporello to Donn' Elvira); Watching for Dolphins; Mary Magdalene and the Sun
II.2: Judge of the Translation Competition, from Guillaume Apollinaire
III.2: Interview by Elise Paschen; Orpheus; Mother and Daughter; Oh, Jemima...
V.3: A Life Revisited: a review by Karen Leeder of Friedrich Hölderlin, "Selected Poems", translated by David Constantine
VI.1: Judge's report on the Hölderlin Translation Competition
VIII.3: Athens; Kaluga
XI.1: New Year Behind the Asylum; The Hoist

Peter Constantine
III.3: In The Dives [translated from Constantine Cavafy; winner of the Translation Competition]

Edwin Coope
1930: The China Plate

L. M. Cooper
1919: Lines for a Flyleaf of Herodotus; Crusoe was a Vagabond

Wendy Cope
IV.2: On a Country Bus; Letter; Nine-Line Triolet
VI.3: We are Certainly Doomed: a review by Kate Reeves of "Serious Concerns" by Wendy Cope

Julia Copus
IX.2: Bad Accents & A Certain Gallic Dignity: a review by Gillian Pachter of "The Shuttered Eye" by Julia Copus and "Love Among the Guilty" by Helen Kitson

H. Corbett-Palmer
1929: The Dance of Death

H. T. Corke
1947: Byron

Patrick Cotter
IV.2: Party for Innocents May 1971

J. F. Courage
1925: Sunlight through a Chestnut-tree

Christopher Cousins
1959: A Fear of Dreams

Roz Cowman
IV.2: The Old Clerk

A. P. Cox
1916: The Station

Douglas Crase
III.1: True Solar Holiday

Daniela Crasnaru
III.3: Simple Rhymes [translated by Fleur Adcock]

E. M. Crawford
1929: Epitaph on an Ęsthete; On Someone who is very Beautiful

Robert Crawford
II.2: Marx
V.1: Tradition and the Individual Talent (for W. N. Herbert); Cambuslang
V.2: Voting and Violins: review by Sarah Dence of "A Scottish Assembly" by Robert Crawford
VII.1: Datchie Sesames: a review by Jamie McKendrick of "The Faber Book of Twentieth Century Scottish Poetry", ed. Douglas Dunn; "Collected Poems", by Iain Crichton Smith; and "Sharawaggi" by Robert Crawford and W. N. Herbert.
IX.1: A Postal Interview by Sam Leith and Steve Burt; Cardigans

John Creagh
1955: Daphne; Sperlonga: Fishermen and Octopus Catchers; Hector's Passing

Ian Critchley
VI.3: Funny and Peculiar: a review of "Landlocked" by Mark Ford

John Croft
1942-1943: Poem ("They say he has very little to do"); A Vision: For C

Michael Croft
1949: Poem; A Private Sorrow

Mark Cromar
I.3: Calais-Paris (for John)
II.1: Landscape with Late-Nite Laundry
IV.2: Going up

R. H. S. Crossman
Diarist, Labour cabinet minister 1964-70 and editor of the New Statesman.
1930: They Sailed on the Same Route

Gerald H. Crow (editor 1910-1913, 1914, 1915)
Biographer of Ruskin and William Morris.
1915: Do we Begin?; Supposing we had gone Down
1916: Advent; To N-; Is the End Still Very Far?
1917: Ad Dominam Suam Mariam Virginem; Desiderio Desideravi; Humility
1918: Trench Vision; Madhouse Garden

Mary Crozier
1928: Lark and Sonata; Sonnet
1929: Tea Garden

Martyn Crucefix
II.2: Two Ways of Looking at My Cat
V.3: Laugh
VI.1: Hope ['An Die Hofnung', translated with Tim Turner from Friedrich Hölderlin: winner of the Translation Competition]

Gerald Cullinan
1937: Night Piece

Christopher Cuningham
1956: Pied-ą-Nuage

Jon Curling
1928: Siesta at The Super; Cynics' Old Master for Sale; Street

C. W. S. Curtis
1922: Come, my Muse

Geoffrey Curtis
1923: Unparadised
1924: Stoop, and keep close the moment

Tony Curtis
IX.1: Breakaway: a review by John Davies of "War Voices" by Tony Curtis and "Parables & Faxes" by Gwyneth Lewis

Copyright Oxford Poetry 2000. Pictured above: Sketch of W. H. Auden as a teacher at the Downs School, c. 1933