Redeeming Time: T.S. Eliot's Four Quartets
Redeeming Time, Kenneth Kramer's exploration of T. S. Eliot's last major poem, Four Quartets, examines the potential of the poem to transform readers' faith journeys. Kramer;s composed analysis, honed by years of teaching and studying the poem, portrays Eliot's own spiritual quest, his meditations on time and memory, and his ruminations on intensely personal landscapes from the poet's roots in Massachusetts to his adopted home in England.
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Entering Our First World
Adopting the Old World
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action Anglo-Catholic Arjuna become beginning Bhagavad Gita Buddhist Burnt Norton Christ Christian church compound ghost consciousness contemplative dance Dante Dante's dark night death detachment dialogue divine Dry Salvages East Coker Eliot wrote embodies empty enter evokes experience Faber & Faber fare forward fire Four Quartets fourth movement Gardner genuine grace Heraclitus human humility illumination Incarnation interspiritual John Krishna landscape light Little Gidding living logos London Martin Buber meaning meditative memory mind movement of Burnt movement of East mystical one's opening passage past pattern person philosophy poem poem's poet poet's poetry prayer present purify readers reading realization recalls reciprocity redeeming redemptive relationship religious Ronald Ronald Gregor Smith rose garden sacramental second movement sense silence soul suggests T. S. Eliot temporal third movement Thomas Stearns Eliot Thou thought timeless moments tion traditions trans University Press voice William Force Stead wisdom words writes York