"The British Library has acquired an annotated edition of Saint Botolph's Review from the widow of the former Poet Laureate, Ted Hughes, one of its creators, thanks to the generous support of the Friends of the British Library. It is one of only three copies of the review held in public institutions in the UK and the only one that contains handwritten annotations. Alongside the acquisition of Saint Botolph's Review, the British Library publishes a new audio CD of Sylvia Plath speaking as poet, interviewee and critic. The Spoken Word: Sylvia Plath features previously unpublished material including all her surviving BBC broadcasts. It includes Plath reading some of her most popular poems and a rare recording of Plath and Hughes talking about their creative work, their relationship and what it's like being married to your muse. The first edition of the Saint Botolph's Review was created by Hughes with his Cambridge friends and contemporaries, Lucas Myers, Daniel Huws, David Ross and Daniel Weissbort in February 1956. The magazine featured poetry and prose written by its contributors and included the first poems Hughes published under his own name (he had previously had poetry published under the pseudonyms, Daniel Hearing and Peter Crew). The magazine was named after the rectory in Cambridge where Myers lived"