Objectives: A previous individual participant data meta-analysis (IPDMA) identified differences in major depression classification rates between different diagnostic interviews, controlling for depressive symptoms on the basis of the Patient HealthQuestionnaire-9. We aimed to determine whether similar results would be seen in a different population, using studies that administered the Edinburgh Postnatal Depression Scale (EPDS) in pregnancy or postpartum. Methods: Data accrued for an EPDS diagnostic accuracy IPDMA were analysed. Binomial generalised linear mixed models were fit to compare depression classification odds for the Mini International Neuropsychiatric Interview (MINI), CompositeInternational Diagnostic Interview (CIDI), and Structured Clinical Interview for DSM(SCID), controlling for EPDS scores and participant characteristics. Results:Among fully structured interviews, the MINI (15 studies, 2, 532 participants, 342 major depression cases) classified depression more often than the CIDI (3 studies, 2, 948 participants, 194 major depression cases ; adjusted odds ratio [aOR] = 3.72, 95% confidence interval [CI] [1.21, 11.43]). Compared with the semistructured SCID(28 studies, 7, 403 participants, 1, 027 major depression cases), odds with the CIDI(interaction aOR = 0.88, 95% CI [0.85, 0.92]) and MINI (interaction aOR = 0.95, 95%CI [0.92, 0.99]) increased less as EPDS scores increased. Conclusion: Different interviews may not classify major depression equivalently.