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Fletcher John Gould 18861950

Fletcher was born in Little Rock, Arkansas. He attended Harvard from 1903 to 1907 and traveled through the American Southwest and Italy before moving to London in 1909. While abroad, he self-published his first five collections of poetry, met many of the imagist poets, including Ezra pound and Amy lowell, and contributed work to the imagist poetry anthologies. In the late 1920s, while lecturing in the United States, he encountered the southern Fugitive Agrarian poets John Crowe ransom, Donald DAVIDSON, and Allen tate. His poetry appeared in the Fugitive magazine, and he contributed his essay Education, Past and Present to the Agrarian anthology, I'll Take My Stand (1930). He returned to Arkansas in 1933. Fletcher published 24 books of poetry and prose during his lifetime, and his Selected Poems received the 1938 Pulitzer Prize.

Greville Sir Fulke Baron Brooke

Unlike many other Renaissance authors, Greville did not begin writing early in his life the majority of sources indicate that he only began composing after Sidney's death. His best-known work is Caelica, a collection of 109 love poems. Although linked with the sonnet sequence tradition, only 41 of the poems are actually sonnets. The majority of his other works reflect political philosophy (e.g., A Treatise of Monarchy, 1609), religious concerns (A Treatise of Religion, 1609), and ethical considerations (A Treatise of Humane Learning, 1633). He also wrote three plays The Tragedy of Mustapha (ca. 1595), Alaham (ca. 1599), and Antony and Cleopatra (ca. 1601), which Greville destroyed after Essex's execution. He also completed a biography of Sidney entitled The Life of the Renowned Sir Philip Sydney in 1610, though it remained unpublished until 1652. This work is precocious in its combination of authorial biography with critical interpretation of Sidney's poems, as well as its discussions...

The New American Poetry and the postmodern avantgarde

The decisive literary event of 1960 was the publication of an anthology entitled The New American Poetry. Published by Grove Press and edited by Donald Allen, the anthology would for the first time bring together many of the innovative young writers who were to constitute the next significant generation of avant-garde poetry. The New American Poetry was the most important anthology ofAmerican poetry to be published in the second half of the twentieth century. The poets included varied considerably in their backgrounds, styles, and attitudes, but they were alike in their experimental focus and in their rejection of the kind of academic verse represented by the New Criticism. Allen's collection was highly unusual among mid-century anthologies the poets whom he identified as our avant-garde, the true con-tinuers ofthe modern movement in American poetry were not only young (few ofthem were over forty and several were still in their twenties) but also relatively unpublished by the...

Stein Gertrude 18741946 Gertrude

Stein's radical language experiments and central involvement in the Paris art world from the early 1900s to her death have made her work and life famous. Much of her writing remained unpublished in her lifetime, and she never received any awards, but writers, musicians, painters, filmmakers, and dancers have all found her work inspiring. Stein's favorite subject was the human experience of thinking, feeling, and doing, especially how they happen simultaneously her favorite objects were America and family or power structures. After the 1950s, when the range of her work became better known, such poets as John ashbery and Lyn hejinian quickly recognized Steins importance. As for Steins own influences, she read Shakespeare, and novelists from the 18th and 19th centuries Samuel Richardson and Laurence Sterne, George Eliot and Henry James. The contemporaries who helped shape her writing were theorists in psychology and science including William James and Alfred North Whitehead and painters,...

Surrey Henry Howard Earl Of

Henry Howard, earl of Surrey, was much more than a political figure. He was also an excellent poet who left behind 60 poems, all unpublished at his death except for his tribute to Sir Thomas Wyatt, which appeared in 1542. He wrote 15 sonnets, some of which are a direct translation of Petrarch and others that are imitations, although all of his sonnets are composed in the English sonnet form. Surrey also composed elegies, songs, verse letters, a satire ( London, hast thou accused me ), and translations. His translation of books 2 and 4 of Virgil's Aeneid also arguably introduced blank verse poetry into the English canon. This may be his greatest poetic achievement. He cast off the archaic forms and aureate language of his predecessors to write in a fresh poetic diction.

Komunyakaa Yusef 1947 Yusef

Komunyakaa was born in Bogalusa, Louisiana. After graduating high school in 1965 he enlisted in the army and was sent to Vietnam. Between 1969 and 1970 he started writing for the Southern Cross, a military newspaper. He left the military in the early 1970s and was awarded the Bronze Star for his journalism. Upon his return to the states Komunyakaa received a B.A. and an M.A. from the University of Colorado (1975, 1978), and an M.F.A. from the University of California, Irvine (1980). Although he self-published two volumes of poetry in the late 1970s, it was not until the 1980s that he reached a broader audience and critical success. He has received many awards for his poetry, notably the Pulitzer Prize and William Faulkner Prize, both in 1994 for Neon Vernacular New and Selected Poems (1993). He has taught at Princeton University.

Burning Babe The Robert Southwell

(1595) The most famous poem by the English Roman Catholic writer Robert Southwell is a Christmas vision. The poet stands shivering outdoors on a snowy winter's night when, suddenly, his chest feels warm (ll. 1-4). He looks up in fear to see if he is near a fire and sees the vision of a baby burning. The baby is weeping, he sees, but the tears only kindle the fire. The babe explains that he is sad because people have not come to warm themselves in the flame (ll. 5-8). Then, in a series of metaphors, he says his breast is a furnace where sinful souls are heated like metals (ll. 9-12). This operation is for their good, he adds, for, once melted, the souls will be bathed in his blood. Having said this, he vanishes, but the words are sufficiently pointed to remind the poet that it is Christmas Day (ll. 13-16).

Montagu Lady Mary Wortley

However, in her struggle against the male dominance that threatened to suppress her intellectual expression. Her publications in the 20th century fill multiple volumes, including Complete Letters, 1965-7 Essays and Poems, 1977, 1993 and Romance Writings, 1996. Montagu interested later critics both as a writer and as a personality. They continue to search for unpublished pieces, which she mentioned and to produce scholarship based on Montagu's fascinating life and works.

San Francisco City Lights Books 1956

The volume is dedicated to Ginsberg's closest writer friends, William Burroughs, Neal Cassady, and the then unpublished Jack Kerouac. The dedication originally also included New York friend Lucien Carr, but was removed at Carr's request to be able to have a certain anonymity in life. Carl Solomon, to whom the title poem is dedicated and addressed, later regretted some of the public notice that the poem brought him, concerned as it is with his period in a mental hospital.

Herrick Robert 15911674 Robert

Although he was a practicing cleric, much of Herrick's attitude resembled that of a pagan. The opening to his collection, titled The Argument of His Book, presented a catalog of songs, as he wrote in part, I sing of brooks, of blossoms, birds, and bowers, Of April, May, of June, and July flowers. Some entries in this catalog did not please his Puritan peers, including I write of youth, of love, and have access By these to sing of cleanly wantonness, as they believed wantonness nothing to joke about, even in paradox form. His volume contained more than 1,400 separate poems, none of which proved well received by a public not inclined to enjoy his playful approach. Herrick's good humor informed all of his work, about 60 selections of which appeared in Wit's Recreations (1650), although the remainder of his works sat unpublished for some time. Despite the fact that his poetry was ignored, Herrick survived the period until King Charles took the throne, regaining his former employment and...

Petrarchan See sonnet

By Pierre Corneille into heroic couplets. In 1662-63 it became the first drama translated by an Englishwoman to appear on stage, produced in Dublin and securing Katherine's fame. However, her reputation grew from the circulation of her unpublished poems in manuscript, few of them published during her life time.

Lindsay Nicholas Vachel

During most of his career, Lindsay toured tirelessly across the United States and eventually visited Europe and China. He recited his rhymed and emphatically rhythmic poetry in an expressive way that charmed audiences. In the summers of 1906, 1908, and 1912, Lindsay took walking tours all over the South, Midwest, and West, bartering self-published pamphlets of poetry or reciting his poems in return for room and board. The tours also resulted in two prose books about his experiences. After his poetry brought him fame, his income came largely from his recitations. On December 5, 1931, Lindsay committed suicide by drinking disinfectant.

Women poets of the Harlem Renaissance

In addition to the poem of racial protest, the genre at which the women poets of the Harlem Renaissance excelled was the love poem. Many of these poems were addressed to other women, as in the case of Grimkee's haunting A Mona Lisa. Grimke, a lesbian, could offer only a more muted version of her sexual feelings in her published poetry, although she made her attraction to other women more overt in her unpublished verse. In A Mona Lisa, published in Caroling Dusk, she seeks a romantic union with another woman ( I should like to creep Through the long brown grasses That are your lashes ), but her unrequited love leads her to a vision of her own death. The metaphor of her lover's eyes as a pool of water becomes literalized in the second stanza after she finds herself sinking to the bottom to deeply drown, she wonders in a series of questions if she will be remembered as anything more than a bubble breaking or a wave ceasing at the marge. Once again we find color imagery associating...

William Carlos Williams 18831963

In the early 1930s Williams was associated with the objectivist movement, which also included Louis Zukofsky, George Oppen, and Charles Reznikoff. Objectivism was in effect a development of imagism's insistence upon precision and concrete presentation, but with more emphasis upon the formal construction of the poem. Williams had no regular publisher in this period, and his books came out in small, special editions, until James Laughlin founded New Directions at the end of the decade and committed the press to publishing the work of both Williams and Pound. At the same time Williams began to struggle with the formal problems of his long poem Paterson, and an initial experiment, his manuscript Detail & Parody for the poem Paterson, although unpublished as a whole, was the source of many of his published poems in these years.

Nadezhda Khvoshchinskaia

While Nadezhda Khvoshchinskaia (1824-89) has been recognized for the novels and stories she wrote under the pseudonym V. Krestovsky the wonderful poetry that she wrote under her own name has been forgotten.1 There are many reasons for the disappearance of these works from literary history. First, in the course of her life Khvoshchinskaia herself seemed to lose interest in her poetry she neither published nor apparently wrote any poems after 1859, nor did she collect her more than eighty published poems, although she published a six-volume edition of her prose works. Second, much of her poetry still remains unpublished in notebooks, which are now in archives. Third, the poems that were published during her lifetime appeared in distorted form and, moreover, did so not in thick (tolstye) literary journals, but chiefly in newspapers. Such works are less likely to become part of the literary canon since, like newspapers themselves, they tend to be considered ephemeral. In addition,...

Disdaine Returned Thomas Carew

The speaker of Disdaine Returned begins with the familiar conceit of a catalog of female body parts, the beauty of each revealed through figurative language (figure of speech), or comparison. The cheek is compared to a rose, the lip to coral, and the eyes to stars. The speaker cautions that He who seeks such attractions as Fuel to maintain his fires must remain aware that As old Time makes these decay, So his flames must waste away. In the second stanza, Carew departs from the traditional carpe diem theme for which Cavalier poets gained fame, preaching the preference of a smooth, and stedfast mind, Gentle thoughts, and calme desires over that of changeable beauty. While the coral may fade from lips and the rosy glow from cheeks, Hearts, with equall love combind Kindle never dying fires. The speaker urges equality between lovers, favoring its longevity. Where these elements prove absent, the speaker declares, I despise Lovely cheeks, or lips, or eyes. In the final stanza the speaker...

Teasdale Sara 18841933 Sara Teas

Quently in the public eye, Teasdale herself was not she was a quiet and private person, sheltered throughout her life by parents, friends, and husband. In her teens she and her friends founded an amateur artists society for women called the Potters and published a handwritten magazine called the Potters Wheel, including original photography, sketches, poems, and prose. Her first book of poetry, dedicated to a popular actress of the time, Sonnets to Duse and Other Poems, was published in 1907. She won the Poetry Society of America's First Prize for unpublished poetry in 1916 and, in 1918, was the first recipient of the Columbia Poetry Prize, later renamed the Pulitzer Prize for poetry.

Cunningham James Vincent 113

During his lifetime, Cummings published 10 books of poetry, from Tulips and Chimneys (1923) to 95 Poems (1958), plus two volumes of collected poems. 73 Poems (1963), Etcetera The Unpublished Poems of E. E. Cummings (1983), and Complete Poems 1904-1962 (1991) were published posthumously. His nonfiction writings, in addition to the autobiographical novel The Enormous Room, are Eimi (1933), based on his travels in the Soviet Union, and i six nonlectures (1953), from his tenure as Norton professor at Harvard. Cummings also published three dramatic works, a collection of absurd Dada pieces (see surrealism), and a book of his paintings and drawings. Cummings's style remained fundamentally the same throughout his writing career, but he was by no means stagnant while his aesthetic convictions did not change, he persistently worked at crafting and perfecting his method. Thus, through his genuine care, his poems have a lasting, delightful freshness about them.

Trench Poets Figurative Language

Limbert, Claudia. Two Poems and a Prose Receipt The Unpublished Juvenilia of Katherine Philips. English Literary Renaissance 16 (1986) 383-390. Llewellyn, Mark. Katherine Philips Friendship, Poetry and Neo-Platonic Thought in Seventeenth-Century England. Philological Quarterly 81, no. 4 (fall 2002) 441-468. Reynolds, Myra. The Learned Lady in England 1650-1760.

Allen Ginsberg 19261997

Ginsberg's late 1940s poems also owe a good deal to Whitman, but his work became more concrete, less visionary, and the language of his poems more contemporary, as a result of his response to the work of William Carlos Williams. Ginsberg wrote to Williams in the late 1940s, while the older poet was completing the later books of his long poem Paterson, and Williams included two of these early letters in book IV of the poem, and a later letter from Ginsberg in book V. Writing from Paterson, the 23-year-old Ginsberg told Williams in the first of these letters I know you will be pleased to realize that at least one actual citizen of your community has inherited your experience in his struggle to love and know his own world-city, through your work, which is an accomplishment you almost cannot have hoped to achieve. Williams was never comfortable with the visionary and chant-like side of Ginsberg's poetics, but he went on to write the introduction to Ginsberg's Empty Mirror Early Poems,...

Publishers Note

This book contains those poems which, on documentary and other evidence, it is helieved Robert Frost himself would have chosen to represent his poetic achievement had he lived to supervise a comprehensive edition of his work. He left at his death in 1963 no unpublished, completed poems that there is definite reason to believe he would have included in such a collection as this. The time will come for a variorum or definitive edition in which it will be appropriate to print every scrap of verse that can be attributed to Frost, but the materials are not yet adequately in hand. The current need is for a convenient volume both for general readers and scholars, scrupulously edited for textual accuracy. It is with special pride in a long association with the poet and his work that the publisher now presents The Poetry of Robert Frost.

Neoclassical Order

Kindle my Breast with thy caelestial Flame Shaftesbury, Anthony Ashley Cooper, Third Earl of (1992). Shaftesbury to Jean Le Clerc, 6 March 1706. In Benjamin Rand (ed.), The Life, unpublished Letters and Philosophical Regimen of Anthony, Earl of Shaftesbury, 353. London Routledge Thoemmes.

Chudleigh Lady Mary

A second edition of her poetry appeared in 1709 with The Ladies Defence included, although she had not granted permission for the printer to do so that collection appeared in further editions in 1713, 1722, and 1750. She complained in Essays upon Several Subjects in Verse and Prose (1710), a collection of moralizations, about the affront of the printer's unauthorized action. Confined as a result of painful rheumatism, she left some unpublished writings including plays and translations upon her death in Ashton, Devon.

Thomas Woodman

This particular narrative has come to seem more suspect than most. The formulation of early eighteenth-century poetry as Augustan has been described as meaningless by D. J. Greene (1970 91). Even those critics who may preserve the term find that Augustan restricts our sense of this poetry and sends out the wrong signals about the daring muse (Doody 1985) of this Age of Exuberance (Greene 1970). Such a feeling was intensified after Roger Lonsdale's anthologies, The New Oxford Book of Eighteenth-Century Verse (1984) and Eighteenth-Century Women Poets An Oxford Anthology (1989) revealed the huge variety of authors, styles, and subjects in the published and previously unpublished verse of the century. The term Pre-Romantic has been criticized even more strongly, although it is still to be found in naive use and also in bold revisionist form in a powerful book by Marshall Brown (1991). Ultimately, though, the word implies that we view some very disparate and fascinating poets solely in the...

Primary Works

This collection presents Eliot's early, pre-Prufrock poetry, most of it unpublished elsewhere, and is invaluable for showing the early development of his style. It has an excellent introduction and notes by a leading Eliot scholar. This contains Pound's early poetry, both his first published volumes and also notebooks and poems unpublished elsewhere.

HD Hilda Doolittle

In these years of dramatic change in her personal life H.D. published her first books of poems, Sea Garden (1916), Hymen (1921), and Heliodora and Other Poems (1924). The poetry of these books conforms broadly to imagist principles, and often uses figures from classical myth to give a voice to the commands, evocations, or descriptions within the poem. There is typically more dynamic movement and emotional intensity in the poems than in Pound's imagist work. As some critics have noticed, the undercurrent of powerful emotion seems barely contained by the ostensible subject or speaker in a number of the poems written after 1916-17. The subject might appear more straightforward in the earlier work. In Oread, for example, the mythological mountain nymph of the title who is the speaker of the short poem calls for the sea's pointed pines - imagined as a parallel to the forested mountain - to cover us. But while the concrete detail and pictorial transference within the poem justify its place...

Victor Chang

Historically, West Indian poetry has oscillated between the two traditions set out by Brathwaite. The earliest poetry was imitative, written by expatriates who attempted to reproduce as exactly as possible the poetry published in the metropole. It is not surprising that they found the colonies 'barren in incidents for poetical display' (Midnight Musings in Demerara, 1832, quoted by Wycliffe Bennett in an unpublished anthology) and so looked at the landscape with alien and, at times, hostile eyes. This eighteenth- and nineteenth-century poetry is only of historical interest and mostly forgettable. We get no insight into the region or the condition of the mass of the people because the writers were seeing through northern eyes, although by the end of the century there were signs that some accommodation was being made. The poets started to look at the landscape which confronted them rather than at alien and distant ones, and took the important step of trying to accept that landscape on...

Rand Brandes

Death was the midwife that delivered Crow. Shortly after Ted Hughes's wife, Sylvia Plath, committed suicide in 1963, the American artist Leonard Baskin, in an attempt to engage the poet, asked Hughes to write poems to accompany a series of sketches. The sketches were of crows. Hughes, however, did not begin writing the poems until the mid-1960s. The first edition of Crow appeared in 1970 and contained 59 poems in 1972 an augmented edition of Crow appeared containing 66 poems. In addition to the seven additional poems there are many uncollected Crow poems and a plethora of unpublished poems (now held by Emory University in Atlanta, Georgia). The manuscript poems, usually written on the backs of scrap paper, verify Hughes's comments that the poems came quickly and were a shock to write. Sifting through the piles of pages one senses the extent to which Crow took possession of Hughes and Hughes of Crow. This mass of material also confirms Hughes's comments that Crow is part of a much...

Stein Gertrude 475

In the 1920s and 1930s, Stein had a reputation as an extraordinary conversationalist and as a cubist writer visiting her and Toklas at 27 Rue de Fleurus, became a rite of passage for writers, painters, and American tourists. Stein was thus already well known when The Autobiography of Alice B. Toklas (1933), a fanciful memoir of the Paris art world, made her a popular writer. In 1934 Stein returned to the United States for the first time in 30 years to lecture and tour. In 1929 Alice and Gertrude had begun self-publishing under their own imprint, Plain Edition. Four titles appeared, including How to Write (1931). The success of Autobiography, however, finally brought a long-term contract from Random House and interest from other American publishers so that work began to appear regularly. In this late period some of the books are Lectures in America (1935), The Geographical History of America (1936), Everybody's Autobiography (1937), and Ida (1941). Stanzas in Meditation (written in...

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