Poetry on & Off the Page: Essays for Emergent Occasions
The fourteen essays that make up this collection have as their common theme a reconsideration of the role historical and cultural change has played in the evolution of twentieth-century poetry and poetics. Committed to the notion that, in John Ashbery's words, "You can't say it that way anymore," Poetry On & Off the Page describes the formations and transformations of literary and artistic discourses, and traces these discourses as they have evolved in their dialogue with history, culture, and society. The volume is testimony to the important role that contemporary artistic practice will continue to play as we move into the twenty-first century.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Modernist Primitivisms and Postmodernist
The New American Poetry
Metrical Choice and Historical
The New Nonlinear Poetries
Mina Loys AngloMongrels
The DuncanLevertov Controversy
Lyn Hejinians Oxota 111
Steve McCafferys Book Art
John Cages What You Say
Bill Violas Videoscapes
Other editions - View all
Allen Ginsberg American Poetry Anglo-Mongrels Antin artist Ashbery become Berenice Abbott Cage's called Charles Christian Boltanski contemporary critical critique culture Denise Levertov discourse Duncan edition Eliot English essay Evoba example Ezra Pound Figure free verse Gertrude Stein Hejinian Hugnet issue John Ashbery John Cage Johns's language Leiris Leiris's letter lineation literary look Loy's Lyn Hejinian lyric McCaffery's means mesostic Michel Leiris Mina Loy modernism modernist musical narrative never noun opening Oxota Pagany Paris perhaps photograph phrase play poet poet's poetic political postmodern prose poem published reader reference Review rhyme rhythm Richard Rimbaud Robert Frank Roland Barthes Russian seems sense sentence sequence sexual sound space stanza Steve McCaffery structure Subsequently cited syllables syntax television thing tion Torgovnick turn United University Press Viola visual William Carlos Williams's words writing York Zukofsky