Increasing Your Vitality

Infinite Vitality System

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Infinite Vitality System Summary

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4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: Ebooks, Audio Book
Author: Paul Anderson

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My Infinite Vitality System Review

Highly Recommended

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Whalen Philip 19232002 Philip

Process becomes the occasion for unanticipated tangents the poem pursues. This self-awareness also manifests itself in the humorous deflation of any tendency toward excessive self-seriousness, and in this sense Whalen stands against the prophetic earnestness of many other Beat and san francisco renaissance poets with whom he has been closely associated. Whalen's fine ear for the American colloquial accounts for much of the vitality and intimacy of his work, yet it is not self-tormented or typically confessional, despite a persistent sense of aloneness and uncertainty.

The Fish Marianne Moore 1918 A

The poem depicts with precision the vitality of the undersea world, examining with detached observation how life and light interact to reveal all that is seemingly invisible beneath the surface of the sea. The Fish has been widely celebrated for its aesthetics by such poets as T. S. eliot, Wallace stevens, and Donald hall, but readers differ widely in their analysis of its meaning. Darlene Williams Erickson observes, Moore seems to lead her readers to ambiguity. Like the abstract painter, she demands that her audience participate in the lines, turning them slowly until meaning takes shape within the parameters of her images (136-137). Individual readers themselves must perform the work of wading into the sea of Moore's overwhelmingly visual images.

Barbara Allen Barbara Allan

The vitality of the ballad over the centuries suggests the romantic power of the notion that men and women will really die for love (although few of them do) this is an extension of the lovesickness ideal. Like most other folk ballads, the tale's grim climax is presented with little or no exposition or buildup.

Ds revisionist mythmaking

The lines Greece sees, unmoved, God's daughter function to present both a voyeuristic Greek populace, unmoved by Helen's fate, and the fetishized mask of a woman who can only be loved in a state of virginal death. H. D.'s poem rewrites the myth of Helen, rejecting the adoring gaze projected onto the figure of Helen by male poetic tradition. In Edgar Allan Poe's famous poem To Helen, for example, Helen is presented as a statue-like figure who can be contemplated almost voyeuristically by the poet, who praises her hyacinth hair and classic face. Poe begins with a simile comparing Helen's beauty to ships carrying a voyager home to his native land, thus inserting Helen's myth into a more general structure of literary and cultural tradition. H. D.'s poem offers no such metaphorical construct, immediately challenging the reader with the powerfully direct assertion of the first two lines All Greece hates the still eyes in the white face. That Helen is hated and reviled by all Greece...

E E Cummings and Robinson Jeffers in the 1920s

The use of figurative language is important throughout the poem. The dominant trope is personification, though the personification functions in a nontraditional way. When nature is personified (the wind shouts to the rivers ) or given human attributes (the long angry sundown and the fish who wander at will ) we do not have the sense that nature is domesticated or made to seem more human on the contrary, such figures enhance the felt otherness of nature. Jeffers does not anthropomorphize nature in an attempt to understand or control it, but instead makes human actions and emotions appear to be simply part of a larger natural order. This refusal to let the human dominate nature is clear in Jeffers' use of perspective Jeffers presents the fishermen as dark silent forms who perform their remote solemnities at a distance from the onlooker, yet when he describes the fish we see their mouths and scales in close-up detail. The men are removed from the reader viewer in other ways as well. They...

Robert Frost

In his most famous critical formulation, Frost advocated what he called the sound of sense, by which he meant that poetry should communicate through its sound even before we grasp its semantic meaning. He wrote to his friend John Bartlett in 1913 that the best way to hear the sound of sense is to listen to voices behind a door that cut off the words. If a poet can succeed in capturing this abstract vitality ofspeech, the specific denotation of the words is less important than the way the language moves to the mind's ear.

Crapsey Adelaide

Crane's enduring friend, Waldo Frank, agreed with Tate's early opinion that Crane's significance to American poetry could be based on For the Marriage of Faustus and Helen (1923) alone. Certainly the poem is Crane's entrance into his own voice. If the three-part poem is an uneven, erratic, volatile performance, more defiant than poised, more assertive than assured (Brunner Failure 2), it is so because Crane himself was just such a performance. Like him, the poem exudes energy and might be forgiven for its lack of maturity, because of its promise. In part I, Crane brings Faustus and Helen forward into a very American, very 20th-century world of baseball scores and stock quotations, where the intellect is in danger of stagnation, becoming Too much the baked and labeled dough. In part II Crane then announces his preference for New soothings, new amazements and demonstrates it with a new diction filled with Glee and Brazen hypnotics, where people dance all night Beneath gyrating awnings....

Mystical allegories

To some extent a compensation for this loss of vitality was sought in a greater concern for rhetorical finesse. This was also the period when poets exerted themselves to apply intricate verbal tricks to their works. The poem Sihr-i halal ('Lawful Magic') by Ahll of Shiraz (d.l 535) was written in double rhyming verses and can be scanned according to two different metres.

Adrienne Rich

A Change of World and Rich's second volume, The Diamond Cutters and Other Poems (1955), were in a formal, distanced vein, a formal order that she argued later came at the expense of suppressing or omitting certain disturbing elements from the poems. They were poems, she would say later, that were about experiences rather than being experiences themselves. Nevertheless there were poems that sometimes indicated something of Rich's future themes. An Unsaid Word describes learning the silent support expected in marriage to her man. Aunt Jennifer's Tigers contrasts the energy and vitality of a tapestry's tiger figures with the quiet, oppressed acquiescence in marriage of their creator, the poem illustrating the split between the woman artist and her art that later becomes a major theme. The poem concludes

Postmodernity

Three anthologies, Shapcott's Australian Poetry Now (1970), the Melbourne Applestealers (1974), edited by Robert Kenny and C. Talbot, and Sydney's The New Australian Poetry (1979), edited by John Tranter, established the fact of a generation of '68. Broadly it followed international, in particular, American trends, those of Donald Allen's The New American Poetry. It also coincided with renewed cultural vitality in and following the sixties spring a new Australian drama, the painting of Brett Whiteley, the resurgence of the local film industry. Overseas poetic mentors could vary, though the Beats, the New York school and Black Mountain played prominent roles. Older Australian mentors included Ken Taylor in Melbourne, whose 'At Valentine's' provided a new model, and Bruce Beaver in Sydney (in particular the Beaver of Letters to Live Poets, 1969). The effect, as many commentators have noted, was to make substantial difference to the writing of older poets, both the generation of McAuley...

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