Gatehouse Press is an East Anglian based publishing house. Our aim is to support new writers, primarily through publishing poetry and short story.
In 1942 villages were chosen for requisition by the Armed Forces. Broadcasting features real and imaginary villagers who gave up their homes and their land with less than 21 days notice.
Artist Tom de Freston and poet Andrea Porter explore the dark images Goya created on the walls of his house Quinta del Sordo.
East Anglia splashes out – find out why in this collection of new stories and poems by ten East Anglian writers.
In addition to being a wrestler, Angus Sinclair is a photo-artist and a graduate of the Norwich College of Arts.
The work of thirteen authors, many of whom have published poetry and short stories before and whom send their special thanks to Tom Corbett, MD of Gatehouse Press and leader of Gatehouse Writers.
Fourteen writers. Two weeks. One window. Hack-in-the-Box is a piece of live literary art.
In 1942 five Breckland villages were chosen for requisition by the Armed Forces and residents were given less than 21 days to leave their land and homes. Broadcasting features real and imaginary villagers who gave up their homes and their land.
It is a remarkable feat, that with such thorough preparation (folders with instructions, boxes of bits including pins, spare paper, pencils, handouts), us volunteers turn up on the Friday, pick up and become the scaffold for this well honed festival.
Gatehouse Press’ latest publication, House of the Deaf Man, was successfully launched on September 1st at the Breese Little Gallery in London.
The artist Samuel Palmer is widely considered to have painted his best pictures whilst living in the small West Kent village of Shoreham, nestled in the Darenth valley, the only break in the North Downs.
There is a book that Martin Amis doesn’t always like to admit he’s written. His flutter through the arcade subculture of the 1970s is recorded in an awesome slab of a book, Invasion of the Space Invaders.
From a poet’s perspective, one of the most interesting responses to the death of Margaret Thatcher (among the many thousands of articles from all quarters of the press) has been George Szirtes’ surprisingly personal reaction.
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