Frank Egerton teaches Creative Writing at the University of Oxford.
He is a Core Course Tutor on the Master of Studies in Creative Writing and teaches Long Fiction on the Undergraduate Diploma course. He is Creative Writing Assessor for the Certificate of Higher Education. He taught the Oxford online course Getting Started in Creative Writing from 2008-2013 and has taught the Creative Writing Summer School course Developing as a Creative Writer since 2011.
He has also taught on the following programmes: Stanford University Centre Oxford (2009-2011); Oxford Programme for Undergraduate Studies (2008-2010); Washington International Studies Council (2008).
He is a Member of Common Room at Kellogg College, University of Oxford.
He is interested in both the close examination of fiction and how technologies such as ebooks and print-on-demand are changing the publishing industry and offering fresh opportunities to writers. He edited the Oxford Writer from 2002-2004 and was Chair of Writers in Oxford from 2008-2010.
His first novel, The Lock, was published in paperback in 2003, the ebook edition having reached the finals of the Independent e-Book Awards in Santa Barbara the previous year. His second novel, Invisible, was published by StreetBooks in October 2010 ("...lively wit and acute understanding of the emotional landscape." Kate Saunders, The Times). He is currently revising and editing a life-writing book, which has the working title, Trust: A family story.
His StreetBooks micro-publishing imprint published Margaret Keeping's A Conscious Englishman, a fictionalised account of the last years of the poet Edward Thomas's life, in 2013.
In 2013, he was the Open Educational Resources Subject Editor for Creative Writing on the JISC-funded Sesame project for the Oxford University Department for Continuing Education. In 2010, he was a member of the editorial panel for the Kellogg College Centre for Creative Writing's publication, Initiate: An Oxford anthology of new writing. He is currently a member of the Consejo de Redacción of the Anuario Americanista Europeo.
From 1995-2008 he reviewed fiction for publications that included The Times, TLS and Financial Times.
He has a strong interest in the Digital Humanities and is a member of the TORCH DH Steering Group and the Research Data Management Delivery Group.
He also works for the Bodleian Libraries as Operations Manager at the Sackler, Taylor Institution and Oriental Institute Libraries and as Librarian and Subject Consultant (Latin American History and Social Sciences) at the Bodleian Latin American Centre Library.