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Philip Larkin : the poet's plight

Autore: James Booth
Editore: Houndmills, Basingstoke, Hampshire ; New York : Palgrave Macmillan, 2005.
Edizione/Formato:   Libro : EnglishVedi tutte le edizioni e i formati
Banca dati:WorldCat
Sommario:
"James Booth reads Philip Larkin's mature poetry in terms of his ambiguous self-image as lonely, anti-social outsider, plighted to his art, and as nine-to-five librarian, sharing the common plight of humanity. Larkin is a poet of inexpressible transcendence, but also of afternoons in the park, housing estates, ambulances, and the toad work. Whether discussing Larkin's poems of love and intimacy or uncovering his  Per saperne di più…
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Dettagli

Genere/forma: Criticism, interpretation, etc
Persona incaricata: Philip Larkin; Philip Larkin
Tipo materiale: Risorsa internet
Tipo documento: Book, Internet Resource
Tutti gli autori / Collaboratori: James Booth
ISBN: 1403918341 9781403918345
Numero OCLC: 57694995
Descrizione: ix, 230 p. ; 23 cm.
Contenuti: The poet's plight --
The delight of poetry --
Idiolect --
Form and genre --
Oeuvre --
Poetry as a living --
Professing poetry --
Librarian-poet --
Money --
Loves and muses I --
Life into art --
'Your mum' --
The broken engagement --
Flirtation --
An affair --
Loves and muses II --
'My wife' --
The long courtship --
A late fling --
Poetic histories --
Time and history --
Distances --
'The movement' --
Dates --
Politics --
Place and nation --
Living rooms --
Metaphor --
Rooms --
Parlour and attic --
Home --
Travelling coincidence --
Death's waiting-room --
Empty gestures --
Larkin as elegist --
The elegiac --
Memento mori --
Orpheus and Pan --
Metaphor in extremis --
Self-elegy --
Last words.
Responsabilità: by James Booth.
Maggiori informazioni:

Abstract:

"James Booth reads Philip Larkin's mature poetry in terms of his ambiguous self-image as lonely, anti-social outsider, plighted to his art, and as nine-to-five librarian, sharing the common plight of humanity. Larkin is a poet of inexpressible transcendence, but also of afternoons in the park, housing estates, ambulances, and the toad work. Whether discussing Larkin's poems of love and intimacy or uncovering his hidden metaphorical structures, Booth's focus is always on Larkin's artistry with words, the 'verbal devices' through which this purest of lyric poets celebrates 'the experience, the beauty'. Booth's close readings succeed in opening out wide theoretical perspectives on the relationship between art and biography, the nature of metaphor, and the different modes of elegy."--BOOK JACKET.

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