WorldCat Identities

Lockwood, Patricia

Overview
Works: 13 works in 47 publications in 2 languages and 1,858 library holdings
Genres: Biography  Autobiographies  Criticism, interpretation, etc  Literature  Periodicals  History  Poetry 
Roles: Author
Classifications: PS3612.O27, 811.6
Publication Timeline
.
Most widely held works about Patricia Lockwood
 
Most widely held works by Patricia Lockwood
Motherland, fatherland, homelandsexuals by Patricia Lockwood( Book )

12 editions published between 2014 and 2017 in English and held by 537 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"A breathtaking new collection from one of today's boldest and most adventurous poets; Colloquial and incantatory, the poems in Patricia Lockwood's second collection address the most urgent questions of our time, like: what if a deer did porn? Is America going down on Canada? What happens when Niagara Falls gets drunk at a wedding? Is it legal to marry a stuffed owl exhibit? What would Walt Whitman's tit-pics look like? Why isn't anyone named Gary anymore? Did the Hatfield and McCoy babies ever fall in love? The steep tilt of Lockwood's lines sends the reader snowballing downhill, accumulating pieces of the scenery with every turn. The poems' subject is the natural world, but their images would never occur in nature. This book is serious and funny at the same time, like a big grave with a clown lying in it."--
Balloon pop outlaw black by Patricia Lockwood( Book )

2 editions published in 2012 in English and held by 125 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Even all by themselves, the titles of Patricia Lockwood's poems reveal the sort of surreal, enigmatic, rhetorically-elongated world her sensibility inhabits effortlessly: "When We Move Away From Here, You'll See A Clean Square of Paper Where His Picture Hung," "The Cartoon's Mother Builds a House in Hammerspace," "The Front Half and the Back Half of a Horse in Conversation," "Children With Lamps Pouring Out of Their Foreheads," and the inimitable "Killed With an Apple Corer, She Asks What Does That Make Me."
Priestdaddy by Patricia Lockwood( )

7 editions published between 2017 and 2018 in English and held by 14 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The childhood of Patricia Lockwood was unusual in many respects. There was the location: an impoverished, nuclear waste-riddled area of the American Midwest. There was her mother, a woman who speaks almost entirely in strange riddles and warnings of impending danger. Above all, there was her gun-toting, guitar-riffing, frequently semi-naked father, who underwent a religious conversion on a submarine and found a loophole which saw him approved for the Catholic priesthood by the future Pope Benedict XVI, despite already having a wife and children
Controlled explosions by Michael Robbins( Book )

2 editions published in 2016 in English and held by 4 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Patricia Lockwood: Motherland, fatherland, homelandsexuals by Patricia Lockwood( )

2 editions published in 2014 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

In 2013, Patricia Lockwood's poem "Rape Joke," first printed on the website The Awl, went viral. A "satirical work that nonetheless brings your heart up under your ears" (New York Times), the poem "reawakened a generation's interest in poetry" (The Guardian). "The Poet Laureate of Twitter" (unofficial), Lockwood "dispenses mischievous 'sexts' as if from an eyedropper" (New York Times). Her debut collection Balloon Outlaw Black Patricia was trumpeted as one of the year's best by The New Yorker. Her new collection "is unforgettable, literally: once read, it cannot be forgotten" (NPR)
Tin House by Win McCormack( Book )

1 edition published in 2015 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

From the website: "Imagination is more important than knowledge," Einstein once said. His desire to open doors, to chart the world, dissect it, understand it, and make order out of chaos, echoes the experience of creation found in writing. Writers, too, work in solitude, inside their heads, solving problems and stitching together worlds. They calculate the geometry of human relationships, the velocity of a falling expectation, the force of a breaking heart. And yet, despite similarities, scientists and writers often find themselves grappling not only with the world but also with one another. Given the overlap of literary and scientific worlds, we at Tin House asked ourselves, why are they at odds? And could we, as a literary magazine, do anything to clear the air? Writers from both camps excitedly took up our challenge and, we think, succeeded in bridging the supposed divide. Andrea Barrett, who has been twining fiction and science for more than twenty years, braids the narrative of one man's single-minded pursuit of genetic coding during the onset of World War II. Synethesia, the curious condition of overlapping senses that causes people to hear colors, or see tastes, seems like the stuff of fiction, but Rachel Riederer's investigation proves it is in fact a very real, and very odd, medical condition. And the poets wrote about everything from nanobots to body doubles. As with writing and science, the act of reading, at bottom, is about exploration, looking at the world through a new lens, be it a microscope or a point of view, and being open to discovery. So join us. Turn the page and unlock something inside you
Penguin modern poets : controlled explosions by Michael Robbins( Book )

1 edition published in 2016 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Predicting unsuccessful transition from primary to secondary school by Patricia Lockwood( )

1 edition published in 1992 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Tin House by Win McCormack( Book )

1 edition published in 2015 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

From the website: Travel, like great writing, makes us look at the world through new eyes. This past summer I searched for stories over four continents, from Florence to Portland to Lima to Brisbane. And I was continually rewarded by narrative, in its many forms, from the 15th century paintings in Florence and Cuzco, to poems I heard read aloud in Portland and Brisbane. After a week deep in the Amazon, I was hardly a local but I became acclimated enough to see and appreciate everything I'd missed when I first arrived. It is the same with reading--we enter every new work of fiction or poetry as a stranger, an outsider, and if the author is a sure and able guide, as Steven Millhauser is in "Arcadia" or Paul Willems is in "Cathedral of Mist," then his world becomes a place we experience on all levels. Such authenticity transcends borders, language, and time. In rare moments of transcendence my experience of a story or poem felt like a slap to the face. The alchemical mix of language and idea so jarred me that I was forced to reexamine my previous assumptions. One such instance was when Major Jackson read from his epic poem-in-progress, "OK Cupid," at our Writer's Workshop in Portland. There was a collective intake of breath when he launched and it seemed like no one exhaled until the last line. I hope it hits you as hard as it did us
The dairy industry : its history and an analysis of the supply and demand of milk by Patricia Lockwood( )

1 edition published in 2000 in English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

 
moreShow More Titles
fewerShow Fewer Titles
Audience Level
0
Audience Level
1
  Kids General Special  
Audience level: 0.29 (from 0.23 for Priestdadd ... to 1.00 for The dairy ...)

Alternative Names
Patricia Lockwood American poet, author

Patricia Lockwood Amerikaans dichteres

Patricia Lockwood Poet, author

Patricia Lockwood US-amerikanische Schriftstellerin

Languages