You wake up one morning and you discover that there is no more poetry. There are no poetry books in libraries and bookshops, no poems in journals and newspapers, or on the internet; no one is writing poetry, no one is declaiming poems. There is no more poetry. So what? In the literary
New Methods of Writing Intensive Pedagogy for U.S. Community College and Undergraduate Education
Edited by Frank Jacob, Shannon Kincaid and Amy E. Traver
Contributors are: Kathleen Alves, Alison Cimino, Urszula Golebiewska, Joshua M. Hall, Angela Hooks, Frank Jacob, Shannon Kincaid, Susan Lago, Alice Rosenblitt-Lacey, Ravid Rovner, and Amy Traver.
Joshua M. Hall
.” Stevens sets up the reference to James by remarking that the “formidable poetry of Nietzsche, for example, ultimately leaves us with the formidable poetry of Nietzsche and little more.” 2 Nietzsche, apparently, for Stevens, is a thinker whose style of philosophy is eminently poetic, so much so that
Text, Context, and Culture
Edited by Paul W. Kroll
Contributors include Timothy Wai Keung Chan, Robert Joe Cutter, Ronald Egan, David R. Knechtges, Paul W. Kroll, Stephen Owen, Wendy Swartz, Ding Xiang Warner, and Pauline Yu.
Genres, Contexts, and Creativity
From the reader's report: "not just an excellent study of an individual poet but also a model of reading the language of classical Chinese poetry. [..] opens up a world of interpretive territory heretofore seldom explored."
Edited by Hans-Christian Günther
who choose to write in English or incorporate English in their work, authors that live in or travel to the US . These include Mihaela Moscaliuc, Aura Maru, Andrei Guruianu, and Claudia Serea. 1 Translingual poetry can no longer be explained only through a national frame as was the case with
J. Clerk Shaw
1 Introduction Towards the end of the Republic , Socrates critiques tragedy and imitative poetry in general (595a-608b). 1 That passage is often found unexpected and out of place in relation to the Republic ’s main argument. Were it removed, Socrates would seem to: argue that justice
Exploring the Discourse Function of Linguistic Parallelism in the Egyptian Hallel
Matthew Ian Ayars
Introduction As in the Ottoman and Safawid realms, the practice of poetry was an integral part of the courtly culture of the Mughal empire. 1 In accordance with the model of royal patronage for encomiasts derived from the Turco-Persianate courts of the second millennium, poets at the Mughal