コンテンツへ移動
資料のプレビュー
閉じる資料のプレビュー
確認中…

"The edge is what I have" : Theodore Roethke and after

著者: Harry Williams
出版: Lewisburg, Pa. : Bucknell University Press, ©1977.
エディション/フォーマット:   書籍 : Englishすべてのエディションとフォーマットを見る
データベース:WorldCat
概要:
From the Dust Jacket: This study not only reveals the important contribution to poetry that Theodore Roethke provided, but also illuminates his effect on five major present-day poets-James Wright, Robert Bly, James Dickey, Sylvia Plath, Ted Hughes-who acknowledge Roethke's influence. By utilizing the critical analysis and biographical insights in the literature, Professor Williams compares five modern poets with  続きを読む
評価:

(まだ評価がありません) 0 件のレビュー - 是非あなたから!

件名:
関連情報:

 

オフラインで入手

&AllPage.SpinnerRetrieving; この資料の所蔵館を検索中…

詳細

ジャンル/形式: Criticism, interpretation, etc
その他のフォーマット: Online version:
Williams, Harry.
Edge is what I have".
Lewisburg, Pa. : Bucknell University Press, ©1977
(OCoLC)567906861
関連の人物: Theodore Roethke; Theodore Roethke; Theodore Roethke; Theodore Roethke; Theodore Roethke; Theodore Roethke
ドキュメントの種類: 図書
すべての著者/寄与者: Harry Williams
ISBN: 0838717063 9780838717066
OCLC No.: 2317483
注記: Includes index.
物理形態: 219 p. ; 22 cm.
コンテンツ: Preface --
Acknowledgments --
Introduction: Poets and critics on Roethke --
1: Quest for shape: the lost son --
2: Distancing the greenhouse: meditations of an old woman --
3: Shape of roses: North American sequence --
4: Roethkean mode --
5: Legacy of Roethke --
James Wright and Robert Bly --
James Dickey --
Sylvia Plath and Ted Hughes --
Selected bibliography --
Index.
責任者: Harry Williams.

概要:

From the Dust Jacket: This study not only reveals the important contribution to poetry that Theodore Roethke provided, but also illuminates his effect on five major present-day poets-James Wright, Robert Bly, James Dickey, Sylvia Plath, Ted Hughes-who acknowledge Roethke's influence. By utilizing the critical analysis and biographical insights in the literature, Professor Williams compares five modern poets with their mentor and reevaluates and examines the poetry loved by poets, written by the poet's poet. Throughout Roethke's life and even after his death, most poets have enthusiastically praised his work, while major critics have generally ignored or slighted him. What is particularly admirable in Roethke's poetry is his unusual intensity of the lyric voice, the projection of a preconscious self into the life of plants and animals, utilizing highly original free-verse patterns; as poet John Berryman describes it, "Teutonic, irregular, colloquial, delicate, botanical and psychological, irreligious, personal." The author begins with an overview of the critical and biographical literature that is both laudatory and captious, providing insightful quotes from both Roethke's prose and his poetry. In his conclusion of this overview, Mr. Williams determines a need for a thorough analysis of the "major" long poems-"The Lost Son" (1948), "Meditations of an Old Woman" (1953), "North American Sequence" (1964)-pointing out their thematic and methodological unity. The subsequent three chapters treat each poem individually, discovering and reemphasizing several important factors. The fourth chapter distills the Roethkean mode and underscores Roethke's particular achievement of having given a lasting expression to the modern problem of identity by establishing an "edge" between a sense of identity and its dissolution into the nonhuman "other." By setting up patterns of regeneration in the poetry, Roethke manages to oscillate between these two poles of meaning. In the final chapter Roethke's influence among five representative poets is explored and examined in the light of the Roethkean mode and point of view that serve to establish criteria for their respective critical assessments.

レビュー

ユーザーレビュー
GoodReadsのレビューを取得中…
DOGObooksのレビューを取得中…

タグ

まずはあなたから!
リクエストの確認

あなたは既にこの資料をリクエストしている可能性があります。このリクエストを続行してよろしければ、OK を選択してください。

リンクデータ


<http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/2317483>
library:oclcnum"2317483"
library:placeOfPublication
library:placeOfPublication
owl:sameAs<info:oclcnum/2317483>
rdf:typeschema:Book
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:copyrightYear"1977"
schema:creator
schema:datePublished"1976"
schema:description"From the Dust Jacket: This study not only reveals the important contribution to poetry that Theodore Roethke provided, but also illuminates his effect on five major present-day poets-James Wright, Robert Bly, James Dickey, Sylvia Plath, Ted Hughes-who acknowledge Roethke's influence. By utilizing the critical analysis and biographical insights in the literature, Professor Williams compares five modern poets with their mentor and reevaluates and examines the poetry loved by poets, written by the poet's poet. Throughout Roethke's life and even after his death, most poets have enthusiastically praised his work, while major critics have generally ignored or slighted him. What is particularly admirable in Roethke's poetry is his unusual intensity of the lyric voice, the projection of a preconscious self into the life of plants and animals, utilizing highly original free-verse patterns; as poet John Berryman describes it, "Teutonic, irregular, colloquial, delicate, botanical and psychological, irreligious, personal." The author begins with an overview of the critical and biographical literature that is both laudatory and captious, providing insightful quotes from both Roethke's prose and his poetry. In his conclusion of this overview, Mr. Williams determines a need for a thorough analysis of the "major" long poems-"The Lost Son" (1948), "Meditations of an Old Woman" (1953), "North American Sequence" (1964)-pointing out their thematic and methodological unity. The subsequent three chapters treat each poem individually, discovering and reemphasizing several important factors. The fourth chapter distills the Roethkean mode and underscores Roethke's particular achievement of having given a lasting expression to the modern problem of identity by establishing an "edge" between a sense of identity and its dissolution into the nonhuman "other." By setting up patterns of regeneration in the poetry, Roethke manages to oscillate between these two poles of meaning. In the final chapter Roethke's influence among five representative poets is explored and examined in the light of the Roethkean mode and point of view that serve to establish criteria for their respective critical assessments."@en
schema:description"Preface -- Acknowledgments -- Introduction: Poets and critics on Roethke -- 1: Quest for shape: the lost son -- 2: Distancing the greenhouse: meditations of an old woman -- 3: Shape of roses: North American sequence -- 4: Roethkean mode -- 5: Legacy of Roethke -- James Wright and Robert Bly -- James Dickey -- Sylvia Plath and Ted Hughes -- Selected bibliography -- Index."@en
schema:exampleOfWork<http://worldcat.org/entity/work/id/196443125>
schema:genre"Criticism, interpretation, etc."@en
schema:inLanguage"en"
schema:name""The edge is what I have" : Theodore Roethke and after"@en
schema:numberOfPages"219"
schema:publisher
schema:url
schema:workExample

Content-negotiable representations

ウインドウを閉じる

WorldCatにログインしてください 

アカウントをお持ちではないですか?簡単に 無料アカウントを作成することができます。.