Andreea Iulia Scridon is a Romanian-American writer and translator. Born in Romania, she immigrated with her parents to the United States as a child and grew up in Florida. She studied Comparative Literature at King’s College London and Creative Writing at the University of Oxford.
As a hybrid of two cultures, she has written and published several poetry books. She is currently looking for a publisher for her novel.
Hotare, Editura Universitară, forthcoming in September 2021. Second Place Winner of the “Achieve a Dream” Poetry Manuscript Contest.
A Romanian Poem, forthcoming with MadHat Press in March 2022.
Unicornucopia, forthcoming with Ethel Press in April 2022.
Calendars, forthcoming with Broken Sleep Books in August 2022.
Syntopic: prima antologie. Presa Universitară clujeana, 2021. Editor.
New Romanian Poetry: 2015 – 2020, forthcoming with MadHat Press in September 2022. Editor.
“Apparent Timelessness” (essay) in Global Pandemic Crisis: a series of literary essays on quarantine, Transcendent Zero Press, 2020.
Poems in 14 Younger Poets, published by Arts & Letters, 2021.
Four poems in E Ratio, 2021.
“Cartografie de Bucuresti” in Poesis International (Romanian).
‘Three Poems’ in The Blue Nib.
‘loosening and tightening‘ in Sepia.
Two poems in Romanian in Jurnalul de sâmbătă.
Two poems in Romanian in 2019 Issue 2 of Steaua Journal, p. 47
‘Nicotiana alata’ in 2019 Issue 2 of Harana Poetry.
‘Moonstone’ in the 28th Issue of E Ratio Postmodern Poetry Journal.
‘Three Poems’ in the 29th Issue of E Ratio Postmodern Poetry Journal.
‘Glossa’ in WildCourt.
Two Poems in Apofenie.
‘Romanian’ in The Oxford Review of Books.
On Mihai Eminescu in WildCourt.
“How Reading My Great-Great-Grandfather’s Prison Diary Initiated Me into the World of Gulag Literature” for The London Magazine.
Collective Despair in Ana Blandiana’s Five Books for Ploughshares.
‘The Porous Borders of Romanian Literature: Timișoara’ for The Romanian Riveter.
A review of Mr K Released for World Literature Today.
‘A Socially-Distanced Romeo and Juliet Ballet at Sadler’s Wells’ for STAAR. Winner of the STAAR Firework Award.
‘Tales of Revolution: Interviews’ for the Oxford Review of Books.
An academic review of The Limits of Cosmopolitanism: Globalization and Its Discontents in Contemporary Literature for Oxford Comparative Literature and Critical Translation.
An essay on poet Mihai Eminescu in Wild Court.
Book reviews, artist and poet interviews for The London Magazine.
Essays on translation, book reviews, and dispatches for Asymptote.
A book review of Romanian Literature as World Literature for World Literature Today.
Theatre reviews for The Theatre Times.
The only English-language website dedicated to the 2018 Romanian Centenary.
“I Don’t Know How the Mirror Broke” by Ion D. Sîrbu for the Oxford Review of Books.
‘The Cat’ by Ion D. Sîrbu, published in the July 2020 Issue of Asymptote.
‘Three Poems by C.D. Zeletin’ for Asymptote.
Three Poems by Traian T. Coșovei for E Ratio.
Two Poems by Traian T. Coșovei for The Blue Nib.
Four Poems by Traian T. Coșovei for National Translation Month.
Two Poems by Ioan Flora in Plume Poetry.
“I Don’t Know How the Mirror Broke” by Ion D. Sîrbu in the Oxford Review of Books.
The short stories of Ion D. Sîrbu will be published with AB Press. September, 2021.
Somewhere a Blind Child, by Ion Cristofor. Naked Eye Publishing. September, 2021.
Night with a Pocketful of Stones, by Traian T. Coșovei, co-translated with Adam J. Sorkin. Broken Sleep Books. November, 2021.
Poetry reading at Pembroke College, Oxford
February 12, 2020.
Translation Reading at the Romania Rocks Festival
October 23, 2020.
Poetry reading at the Romanian Cultural Institute in London
November 10th, 2020.
Poetry reading at the Romanian Cultural Institute in New York
November 24, 2020.
Poetry Reading with 13 International Younger Poets
January 17, 2021.
Second Place Winner of the “Achieve a Dream” National Poetry Manuscript Contest of Editura Universitară.
Included on Scarriet Poetry’s 2021 “Poetry Hot One Hundred“.
Winner of the 2020 STAAR Firework Award, University of Oxford.
Shortlisted for the 2019 Oxford Review of Books Short Fiction Award.