McNulty’s poetry and short stories have been published in a number of anthologies, including Culture Matters, Neu Reekie Untitled, Nutmeg and Beyond the Swelkie.
Paul Malgrati is a native of France, with a diverse background in social sciences, history, philosophy, and literature.
Andrew McNeil was born in Toledo, Ohio, USA in 1963. He was educated at West Anstruther Primary School and Edinburgh University followed by Jordanhill College in Glasgow. He now teaches primary school in Burntisland, Fife and lives in Dunfermline with his family in a house overlooking the Forth. He is currently working toward an educational placement in Africa and a Masters degree.
His work has been widely published in literary magazines in Scotland, England and on sites in the USA, and he has twice been runner-up for the McCash Scots Poetry Competition, University of Glasgow. Temples Fae Creels (Kettillonia, 1999) reflected his childhood and Scots language influences.
Called the 'laureate of the nursery', Glasgow-born William Miller was the author of 'Willie Winkie'.
W. S. Milne was born in Aberdeen in 1953, and brought up in Woodside, Portlethen and Dyce. Educated in England, he teaches English and information processing at Merton College, Morden (South London). He has had poems and criticism published in various magazines in Scotland and England, and his other publications include the pamphlet Twa-Three Lines (Agenda Editions/Big little poems, 1987) and Aeschylus’s Agamemnon in Scots (Agenda Editions, 2002).
Alexander Montgomerie was the most gifted poet of his age, a master of the sonnet form, and author of the much longer allegorical poem 'The Cherrie and the Slae'.
Librarian, poet, artist and founder-editor of Scotia Review, David Morrison made his home in Caithness, where for many years he ran the Wick Festival of Poetry, Folk and Jazz.
Highlander Neil Munro left his native Argyll to find work in Glasgow, but the Highlands stayed in his heart, and featured in most of his literary work, most famously in his Para Handy stories.
Charles Murray was a skilled and popular poet who wrote in the pure Scots of his native Aberdeenshire, despite spending his working lifetime in South Africa.
Formerly Director of Landscape Architecture at Edinburgh College of Art, John Murray is a poet and has researched Gaelic place-names and reading the Gaelic landscape.
William Neill's diverse poetry, in Scots, Gaelic and English, was first published when he was in his fifties; he saw it as 'a standing up for the small tongues against the big mouths'.
James Nicholson was known as The Temperance Poet. He started work in a tobacco factory when he was 7, then went on to become a botanist as well as being keen on a séance.