Thematic Guide to American Poetry
Greenwood Publishing Group, 2002 - 309 oldal
Poetry : To a New England Poet (Philip Freneau) ; Merlin (Ralph Waldo Emerson) ; Out of the Cradle Endlessly Rocking (Walt Whitman) ; This was a Poet--It is That (Emily Dickinson) ; Oh for a poet--for a beacon bright (Edwin Arlington Robinson) ; Petit, the Poet (Edgar Lee Masters) ; A Pact (Ezra Pound) ; Poetry (Marianne More) ; Ars Poetica (Archibald MacLeish) ; The Wind Increases (William Carlos Williams) ; A Sort of a Song (William Carlos Williams) ; For My Contemporaries (J.V. Cunningham) ; American Poetry (Louis Simpson) ; Because You Asked about the Line between Poetry and Prose (Howard Nemerov) ; The Next Poem (Dana Gioia) -- The Self : Song of Myself (Walt Whitman) ; I dwell in Possibility (Emily Dickinson) ; Desert Places (Robert Frost) ; The Heavy Bear Who Goes with Me (Delmore Schwartz) ; Theme for English B (Langston Hughes) ; April Inventory (W.D. Snodgrass) ; Skunk Hour (Robert Lowell) ; In the Waiting Room (Elizabeth Bishop) -- Skepticism and Belief : On the Religion of Nature (Philip Freneau) ; On the Uniformity and Perfection of Nature (Philip Freneau) ; On the Universality and Other Attributes of the God of Nature (Philip Freneau) ; To a Waterfowl (William Cullen Bryant) ; The Problem (Ralph Waldo Emerson) ; The Chambered Nautilus (Oliver Wendell Holmes) ; Faith is a fine invention (Emily Dickinson) ; Some keep the Sabbath going to Church (Emily Dickinson) ; I know that He exists (Emily Dickinson) ; Sunday Morning (Wallace Stevens) ; Journey of the Magi (T.S. Eliot) ; Design (Robert Frost) ; Love Calls Us to the Things of This World (Richard Wilbur) ; In a Dark Time (Theodore Roethke) ; Boom! (Howard Nemerov) ; The Hereafter (Andrew Hudgins).
Mit mondanak mások - Írjon ismertetőt
Nem találtunk ismertetőket a szokott helyeken.
Freedom and Slavery
The Individual and Society
Innocence and Experience
Life and Death
Skepticism and Belief
Suffering and Joy
Thought and Perception
Time and Change
Tradition and Heritage
Truth and Appearances
actual American American poetry appears beauty become begins bird calls celebrated civilization ColAP comes concerns concludes contrast culture dark dead death depicts describes Dickinson discussed dream Emerson English existence experience fact famous father feels figure final follows forces Freneau Frost further grass human idea ideal imagery imagination indicates individual innocence inspired ironic kind later leaves lives look loss meaning memory mind narrator nature NOAM NOBA offers opening OxBA past perception perhaps poem poem's poet poet's poetry position possibility present provides question reader reality refers relation remains represents Robert Robinson seems sense serve significant simply society song sonnet speaker stands stanza suggests symbolic takes theme things thought tradition turn University verse Whitman woman woods writing