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Books > Language & Literature > Literature: history & criticism > Poetry & poets > General

Epigrams from the Greek Anthology (Paperback, 1): Gideon Nisbet Epigrams from the Greek Anthology (Paperback, 1)
Gideon Nisbet
R285 R237 Discovery Miles 2 370 Save R48 (17%) Ships in 10 - 20 working days

Lush Diodorus sets the lads on fire, But now another has him in his net - Timarion, the boy with wanton eyes . . . Meleager, AP 12.109 Encompassing four thousand short poems and more, the ramshackle classic we call the Greek Anthology gathers up a millennium of snapshots from ancient daily life. Its influence echoes not merely in the classic tradition of the English epigram (Pope, Dryden) but in Rudyard Kipling, Ezra Pound, Virgina Woolf, T. S. Eliot, H.D., and the poets of the First World War. Its variety is almost infinite. Victorious armies, ruined cities, and Olympic champions share space with lovers' quarrels and laments for the untimely dead - but also with jokes and riddles, art appreciation, potted biographies of authors, and scenes from country life and the workplace. This selection of more than 600 epigrams in verse is the first major translation from the Greek Anthology in nearly a century. Each of the Anthology's books of epigrams is represented here, in manuscript order, and with extensive notes on the history and myth that lie behind them.

Keats - A Brief Life in Nine Poems and One Epitaph (Hardcover): Lucasta Miller Keats - A Brief Life in Nine Poems and One Epitaph (Hardcover)
Lucasta Miller
R430 R343 Discovery Miles 3 430 Save R87 (20%) Ships in 5 - 10 working days

*A BOOK TO LOOK FORWARD TO IN 2021 IN THE TIMES, FINANCIAL TIMES, DAILY MAIL, SUNDAY TIMES AND GUARDIAN* The epitaph John Keats composed for his own gravestone - 'Here lies one whose name was writ in water' - seemingly damned him to oblivion. When he died at the age of twenty-five, having taken a battering from the conservative press, few critics imagined he would be considered one of the great English poets two hundred years later, though he himself had an inkling. In this brief life, Lucasta Miller takes Keats's best-known poems - the ones you are most likely to have read - and excavates their backstories. In doing so, she resurrects the real Keats: a lower-middle-class outsider from a tragic and dysfunctional family, whose extraordinary energy and love of language allowed him to pummel his way into the heart of English literature; a freethinker and a liberal at a time of repression; a human being who delighted in the sensation of the moment; but a complex individual, not the ethereal figure of his posthumous myth. Combining close-up readings of his writings with the story of his brief but teeming existence, Lucasta Miller shows us how Keats made his poetry, and explains why it retains its vertiginous originality and continues to speak to us across the generations.

Along Heroic Lines (Hardcover): Christopher Ricks Along Heroic Lines (Hardcover)
Christopher Ricks
R565 Discovery Miles 5 650 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

A selection of new and revised essays from eminent scholar and critic Professor Christopher Ricks. Christopher Ricks brings together new as well as substantially augmented critical essays across a wide range. Several derive from his term as the Professor of Poetry at the University of Oxford, when his inaugural lecture engaged with the illuminatingly puzzled relations between poetry and prose. Comparison and analysis (the tools of the critic, as T.S. Eliot insisted) are enlivened by imaginative pairings: of Samuel Johnson with Samuel Beckett, of Norman Mailer with Dickens, of Shakespeare with George Herbert, or of secret-police surveillance in Ben Jonson's Rome with that of Carmen Bugan's Romania. Along Heroic Lines devotes itself to the heroic and to 'heroics' (Othello cross-examined by T.S. Eliot; Byron and role-playing; Ion Bugan, political protest and arrest). This knot is in tension with the English heroic line (Dryden's heroic triplets, Henry James's cadences, Geoffrey Hill's concluding book of prose-poems and how they choose to conclude). All alert to the balance and sustenance of alternate tones that prose and poetry can achieve in harmony.

Intermedial Theater - Performance Philosophy, Transversal Poetics, and the Future of Affect (Hardcover, 1st ed. 2017): Bryan... Intermedial Theater - Performance Philosophy, Transversal Poetics, and the Future of Affect (Hardcover, 1st ed. 2017)
Bryan Reynolds
R3,483 Discovery Miles 34 830 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

This book explores relationships between intermedial theater, consciousness, memory, objects, subjectivity, and affect through productive engagement with the performance aesthetics, socio-cognitive theory, and critical methodology of transversal poetics alongside other leading philosophical approaches to performance. It offers the first sustained analysis of the work of Gilles Deleuze, Felix Guattari, Jean Baudrillard, and Friedrich Nietzsche in relation to the contemporary European theater of Jan Lauwers and Needcompany, Romeo Castellucci and Societas Raffaello Sanzio, Thomas Ostermeier, Rodrigo Garcia and La Carniceria Teatro, and the Transversal Theater Company. It connects contemporary uses of objects, simulacra, and technologies in both posthumanist discourse and postdramatic theater to the transhistorically and culturally mediating power of Shakespeare as a means by which to discuss the affective impact of intermedial theater on today's audiences.

Milton in the Long Restoration (Paperback): Blair Hoxby, Ann Baynes Coiro Milton in the Long Restoration (Paperback)
Blair Hoxby, Ann Baynes Coiro
R988 Discovery Miles 9 880 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

Milton criticism often treats the poet as if he were the last of the Renaissance poets or a visionary prophet who remained misunderstood until he was read by the Romantics. At the same time, literary histories of the period often invoke a Long Eighteenth Century that reaches its climax with the French Revolution or the Reform Bill of 1832. What gets overlooked in such accounts is the rich story of Milton's relationship to his contemporaries and early eighteenth-century heirs. The essays in this collection demonstrate that some of Milton's earliest readers were more perceptive than Romantic and twentieth-century interpreters. The translations, editions, and commentaries produced by early eighteenth century men of letters emerge as the seedbed of modern criticism and the term 'neoclassical' is itself unmasked as an inadequate characterization of the literary criticism and poetry of the period-a period that could brilliantly define a Miltonic sublime, even as it supported and described all the varieties of parody and domestication found in the mock epic and the novel. These essays, which are written by a team of leading Miltonists and scholars of the Restoration and eighteenth century, cover a range of topics-from Milton's early editors and translators to his first theatrical producers; from Miltonic similes in Pope's Iliad to Miltonic echoes in Austen's Pride and Prejudice; from marriage, to slavery, to republicanism, to the heresy of Arianism. What they share in common is a conviction that the early eighteenth century understood Milton and that the Long Restoration cannot be understood without him.

Greetings, Pushkin! - Stalinist Cultural Politics and the Russian National Bard (Paperback): Jonathan Brooks Platt Greetings, Pushkin! - Stalinist Cultural Politics and the Russian National Bard (Paperback)
Jonathan Brooks Platt
R845 Discovery Miles 8 450 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

In 1937, the Soviet Union mounted a national celebration commemorating the centenary of poet Alexander Pushkin's death. Though already a beloved national literary figure, the scale and feverish pitch of the Pushkin festival was unprecedented. Greetings, Pushkin! presents the first in-depth study of this historic event and follows its manifestations in art, literature, popular culture, education, and politics, while also examining its philosophical underpinnings. Jonathan Brooks Platt looks deeply into the motivations behind the Soviet glorification of a long-dead poet-seemingly at odds with the October Revolution's radical break with the past. He views the Pushkin celebration as a conjunction of two opposing approaches to time and modernity: monumentalism, which points to specific moments and individuals as the origin point for cultural narratives, and eschatology, which glorifies ruptures in the chain of art or thought and the destruction of canons. In the midst of the Great Purge, the Pushkin jubilee was a critical element in the drive toward a nationalist discourse that attempted to unify and subsume the disparate elements of the Soviet Union, supporting the move to "socialism in one country."

The New Wallace Stevens Studies (Hardcover): Bart Eeckhout, Gul Bilge Han The New Wallace Stevens Studies (Hardcover)
Bart Eeckhout, Gul Bilge Han
R1,879 Discovery Miles 18 790 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

The New Wallace Stevens Studies introduces a range of fresh voices and promising topics to the study of this great American poet. It is organized into three sections. The first explores concepts that have begun to emerge in Stevens criticism: imperialism and colonialism, his politics of utopia, his ideas about community-building and audience, his secularism, and his transnationalism. The second section applies recent methodological and theoretical advances that have left a prominent mark on literary studies - from world literature and ecocriticism to urban studies, queer studies, intersectional thinking, and cognitive literary studies. Essays in the third section reassess issues that have long inspired critics. Here investigations include Stevens's reception by later poets, his attitude toward modern fiction, different modes of his poetic thinking, aspects of his rhetoric and style, and his lyrical ethics. This volume captures a cross-section of the most striking recent developments in Stevens criticism.

Norman Cameron - Life, Work and Letters (Paperback): Warren Hope Norman Cameron - Life, Work and Letters (Paperback)
Warren Hope
R531 Discovery Miles 5 310 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

A biography of Norman Cameron tells of an eminently sociable man -who had periods of darkness and despair and wrote little poetry by comparison with others of his time - but whose work was always of a consistently high quality - imaginative and profound.

Romanticism, Hermeneutics and the Crisis of the Human Sciences (Paperback): Scott Masson Romanticism, Hermeneutics and the Crisis of the Human Sciences (Paperback)
Scott Masson
R1,002 Discovery Miles 10 020 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

The human sciences established and developed in the nineteenth century have slowly disintegrated. It is an ironic end. It was in the name of the greater legitimacy of more universal psychological criteria that its architects disavowed the traditional theological standard for valuing and evaluating human words and deeds. With hindsight, we can see that universality was indeed gained, but only at the cost of alienating any sense of common legitimacy. Harold Bloom, defending the canon largely in the humanising, 'moral sense' convention of critics operating since Matthew Arnold, has resolutely maintained the common legitimacy of aesthetic value against the claims of particular interest groups. But the very universality attached to aesthetic value is at odds with the world of common sense, and thus lies at the root of the problem. To complicate matters, this universality has been understood as a traditional criterion. A more radical treatment of the subject is needed. This study begins by surveying the field of modern hermeneutics. Noting its repeated crises of self-legitimisation, it traces these to circular beliefs bequeathed by Romanticism that human nature is self-begetting, and can thus be known intimately and autonomously. After providing a historical overview of how human nature had been understood, the focus shifts to the attack in Coleridge's Biographia Literaria on Wordsworth's 1802 Preface to Lyrical Ballads, and to a reading of some key Romantic texts. It reads Coleridge's famous definition of the imagination as an attack on Romantic hermeneutics, rooted in the traditional view that man has been created in Imago Dei.

A Mirror for Magistrates - A Modernized and Annotated Edition (Hardcover): Scott C Lucas A Mirror for Magistrates - A Modernized and Annotated Edition (Hardcover)
Scott C Lucas
R2,265 Discovery Miles 22 650 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

Over the six decades it remained in print in Tudor and Stuart England, William Baldwin's collection of tragic verse narratives A Mirror for Magistrates captivated readers and led numerous poets and playwrights to create their own Mirror-inspired works on the fallen figures of England's past. This modernized and annotated edition of Baldwin's collection - the first such edition ever published - provides modern readers with a clear and easily accessible text of the work. It also provides much-needed scholarly elucidations of its contents and glosses of its most difficult lines and unfamiliar words. The volume permits students of early modern literature and history to view Baldwin's work in a new light, allowing them to re-assess its contents and its poems' appeal to several generations of early modern readers and authors, including William Shakespeare, Michael Drayton and Samuel Daniel.

Deutschland (Paperback, New edition): Heinrich Heine Deutschland (Paperback, New edition)
Heinrich Heine
R332 Discovery Miles 3 320 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

In 1843 Heine returned from exile to journey through the homeland he hadn't seen for years. This verse satire was the result.

Desiring Rome - Male Subjectivity and Reading Ovid's Fasti (Paperback): Richard King Desiring Rome - Male Subjectivity and Reading Ovid's Fasti (Paperback)
Richard King
R772 Discovery Miles 7 720 Ships in 7 - 11 working days
Revivalist Fantasy - Alliterative Verse and Nationalist Literary History (Paperback): Randy P. Schiff Revivalist Fantasy - Alliterative Verse and Nationalist Literary History (Paperback)
Randy P. Schiff
R760 Discovery Miles 7 600 Ships in 7 - 11 working days
Milton's Poetical Thought - The Literary Agenda (Paperback): Maggie Kilgour Milton's Poetical Thought - The Literary Agenda (Paperback)
Maggie Kilgour
R441 Discovery Miles 4 410 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

A defence of the importance of poetry that studies one of the greatest poets of the English tradition: John Milton. The Literary Agenda is a series of short polemical monographs about the importance of literature and of reading in the wider world and about the state of literary education inside schools and universities. The category of 'the literary' has always been contentious. What is clear, however, is how increasingly it is dismissed or is unrecognised as a way of thinking or an arena for thought. It is sceptically challenged from within, for example, by the sometimes rival claims of cultural history, contextualized explanation, or media studies. It is shaken from without by even greater pressures: by economic exigency and the severe social attitudes that can follow from it; by technological change that may leave the traditional forms of serious human communication looking merely antiquated. For just these reasons this is the right time for renewal, to start reinvigorated work into the meaning and value of literary reading. Why would anyone read John Milton today? To many, poetry in general is an irrelevant and even irresponsible luxury that we cannot afford in a time of environmental and social crisis. The work of a seventeenth-century 'Puritan' might seem especially obscure and out of touch with our needs. But this book argues that Milton offers us one of the most powerful arguments for the importance of poetry today, both representing in his poetry and demonstrating through his own life, the transformative and sustaining force of the human imagination even in times of greatest upheaval. Writing out of his own experience of loss and disappointment, he insists that poetry is a form of knowledge, a way of seeing and understanding the world around us, others, and indeed ourselves. He uses the resources of poetry-its language, imagery, and forms-to challenge and shake us up, making us think in unfamiliar ways and expanding our imagination and our sense of the possibilities in our lives. Milton insists that poetry gives us knowledge of truths we otherwise would never apprehend; it enriches the experience of both writers and readers and makes us creative and fully realized human beings.

Jesuit Latin Poets of the 17th and 18th Centuries - An Anthology of Neo-Latin Poetry (Hardcover): James J. Mertz, John P.... Jesuit Latin Poets of the 17th and 18th Centuries - An Anthology of Neo-Latin Poetry (Hardcover)
James J. Mertz, John P. Murphy, Jozef Ijsewijn
R1,716 Discovery Miles 17 160 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

This selection of sixty-two poems written by various Jesuit poets offers a unique and illuminating look at neo-Latin poetry. Includes original text, translations, notes, and vocabulary.

The Cambridge Companion to 'Lyrical Ballads' (Paperback): Sally Bushell The Cambridge Companion to 'Lyrical Ballads' (Paperback)
Sally Bushell
R648 R613 Discovery Miles 6 130 Save R35 (5%) Ships in 12 - 17 working days

Lyrical Ballads (1798) is a work of huge cultural and literary significance. The volume of poetry, in which Coleridge's Rime of the Ancyent Marinere and Wordsworth's Lines written above Tintern Abbey were first published, lies at the heart of British Romanticism, establishing a poetics of powerful feeling, that is, nonetheless, expressed in direct, conversational language and exploring the everyday realities of common life. This engaging, accessible collection provides a comprehensive overview of current approaches to Lyrical Ballads, enabling readers to find fresh ways of understanding and responding to the volume. Sally Bushell's introduction explores how the Preface to the second edition (1800) became a potent manifesto for the Romantic movement. Broad in scope, the Companion includes accessible essays on Wordsworth's experiments with language and metre, ecocritical approaches, the reception of the volume in America and more; furnishing students and scholars with a range of entry points to this seminal text.

The Alvarez Generation - Thom Gunn, Geoffrey Hill, Ted Hughes, Sylvia Plath, and Peter Porter (Paperback, 2nd Revised edition):... The Alvarez Generation - Thom Gunn, Geoffrey Hill, Ted Hughes, Sylvia Plath, and Peter Porter (Paperback, 2nd Revised edition)
William Wootten
R574 Discovery Miles 5 740 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

This book is the biography of a taste in poetry and its consequences. During the 1950s and 1960s, a generation of poets appeared who would eschew the restrained manner of Movement poets such as Philip Larkin, a generation who would, in the words of the introduction to A. Alvarez's classic anthology The New Poetry, take poetry 'Beyond the Gentility Principle'. This was the generation of Thom Gunn, Geoffrey Hill, Ted Hughes, Sylvia Plath and Peter Porter. William Wootten explores what these five poets shared in common, their connections, critical reception, rivalries and differences, and locates what was new and valuable in their work. The Alvarez Generation is an important re-evaluation of a time when contemporary poetry and its criticism had a cultural weight it has now lost and when a 'new seriousness' was to become closely linked to questions of violence, psychic unbalance and, most controversially of all, suicide. A new Afterword contains important biographical information on Sylvia Plath and reflects on its implications both for the discussions contained in the book and for the study of Plath's work more generally.

English Alliterative Verse - Poetic Tradition and Literary History (Paperback): Eric Weiskott English Alliterative Verse - Poetic Tradition and Literary History (Paperback)
Eric Weiskott
R619 Discovery Miles 6 190 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

English Alliterative Verse tells the story of the medieval poetic tradition that includes Beowulf, Piers Plowman, and Sir Gawain and the Green Knight, stretching from the eighth century, when English poetry first appeared in manuscripts, to the sixteenth century, when alliterative poetry ceased to be composed. Eric Weiskott draws on the study of meter to challenge the traditional division of medieval English literary history into Old English and Middle English periods. The two halves of the alliterative tradition, divided by the Norman Conquest of 1066, have been studied separately since the nineteenth century; this book uses the history of metrical form and its cultural meanings to bring the two halves back together. In combining literary history and metrical description into a new kind of history he calls 'verse history', Weiskott reimagines the historical study of poetics.

Donne's God (Hardcover): P.M. Oliver Donne's God (Hardcover)
P.M. Oliver
R3,081 Discovery Miles 30 810 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

His contemporaries recognised John Donne (1572-1631) as a completely new kind of poet. He was, wrote one enthusiast, 'Copernicus in Poetrie'. But in the winter of 1614-15 Donne abandoned part-time versification for full-time priestly ministry, quickly becoming one of the most popular preachers of his time. While his verse has never been short of modern admirers, his sermons have recently begun to receive their full share of serious attention. Yet there exists almost no theologically-informed criticism to assist readers with navigating, let alone appreciating, the intricacies of Donne's religious thinking. The need for such criticism is especially urgent since many readers approach his writing today with little previous knowledge of Christian doctrine or history. This book supplies that deficiency. Starting from the assumption that theology is inevitably the product of the human imagination, a perception that is traced back to major early Christian writers (and something that Donne implicitly acknowledged), it probes the complex amalgam that constituted his ever-shifting vision of the deity. It examines his theological choices and their impact on his preaching, analysing the latter with reference to its sometimes strained relationship with Christian orthodoxy and the implications of this for any attempt to determine how far Donne may legitimately be viewed as a mouthpiece for the Jacobean and Caroline Church of England. The book argues that the unconventionality that characterises his verse is also on display in his sermons. As a result it presents Donne as a far more creative and risk-taking religious thinker than has previously been recognised, especially by those determined to see him as a paragon of conventional Christian orthodoxy.

Poetry and Language - The Linguistics of Verse (Paperback): Michael Ferber Poetry and Language - The Linguistics of Verse (Paperback)
Michael Ferber
R562 Discovery Miles 5 620 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

Michael Ferber's accessible introduction to poetry's unusual uses of language tackles a wide range of subjects from a linguistic point of view. Written with the non-expert in mind, the book explores current linguistic concepts and theories and applies them to a variety of major poetic features. Equally appealing to linguists who feel that poetry has been unjustly neglected, the broad field of investigation touches on meter, rhyme (and other sound effects), onomatopoeia, syntax, meaning, metaphor, style, and translation, among others. Close study of poetic examples are mainly in English, but the book also focuses on several French, Latin, Greek, German, and Japanese examples, to show what is different and far from inevitable in English. This original, and unusually wide ranging study, delivers an engaging and often witty summary of how we define what poetry is.

Horace (Paperback, illustrated edition): James Updegraff Horace (Paperback, illustrated edition)
James Updegraff
R988 Discovery Miles 9 880 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

Whether you're an armchair tourist, are visiting Rome for the first time, or are a veteran of the city's charms, travelers of all ages and stages will benefit from this fascinating guidebook to Rome's ancient city. Aicher's commentary orients the visitor to each site's ancient significance. Photographs, maps, and floorplans abound, all making this a one-of-a-kind guide. A separate volume of sources in Greek and Latin is available for scholars who want access to the original texts.

Climate Change, Literature, and Environmental Justice - Poetics of Dissent and Repair (Hardcover): Janet Fiskio Climate Change, Literature, and Environmental Justice - Poetics of Dissent and Repair (Hardcover)
Janet Fiskio
R1,877 Discovery Miles 18 770 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

Placing climate change within the long histories of enslavement, settler colonialism, and resistance, Climate Change, Literature, and Environmental Justice: Poetics of Dissent and Repair examines the connections between climate disruption and white supremacy. Drawing on decolonial and reparative theories, Janet Fiskio focuses on expressive cultures and practices, such as dance, protests, and cooking, in conversation with texts by Kazim Ali, Octavia Butler, Louise Erdrich, Winona LaDuke, Mark Nowak, Simon Ortiz, Jesmyn Ward, and Colson Whitehead. Through an exploration of speculative pasts and futures, practices of dissent and mourning, and everyday inhabitation and social care, Climate Change, Literature, and Environmental Justice illuminates the ways that frontline communities resist environmental racism while protecting and repairing the world.

Nineteenth-Century Literature in Transition: The 1880s (Hardcover): Penny Fielding, Andrew Taylor Nineteenth-Century Literature in Transition: The 1880s (Hardcover)
Penny Fielding, Andrew Taylor
R1,880 Discovery Miles 18 800 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

What does it mean to focus on the decade as a unit of literary history? Emerging from the shadows of iconic Victorian authors such as Eliot and Tennyson, the 1880s is a decade that has been too readily overlooked in the rush to embrace end-of-century decadence and aestheticism. The 1880s witnessed new developments in transatlantic networks, experiments in lyric poetry, the decline of the three-volume novel, and the revaluation of authors, journalists and the reading public. The contributors to this collection explore the case for the 1880s as both a discrete point of literary production, with its own pressures and provocations, and as part of literature's sense of its expanded temporal and geographical reach. The essays address a wide variety of authors, topics and genres, offering incisive readings of the diverse forces at work in the shaping of the literary 1880s.

The Beauty of Living - E. E. Cummings in the Great War (Paperback): J. Alison Rosenblitt The Beauty of Living - E. E. Cummings in the Great War (Paperback)
J. Alison Rosenblitt
R483 R414 Discovery Miles 4 140 Save R69 (14%) Ships in 7 - 11 working days

E. E. Cummings is one of our most popular and enduring poets, one whose name extends beyond the boundaries of the literary world. Renowned for his formally fractured, gleefully alive poetry, Cummings is not often thought of as a war poet. But his experience in France and as a prisoner during World War I (the basis for his first work of prose, The Enormous Room) escalated his earliest breaks with conventional form the innovation with which his name would soon become synonymous. Intimate and richly detailed, The Beauty of Living begins with Cummings's Cambridge upbringing and his relationship with his socially progressive but domestically domineering father. It follows Cummings through his undergraduate experience at Harvard, where he fell into a circle of aspiring writers including John Dos Passos, who became a lifelong friend. Steeped in classical paganism and literary Decadence, Cummings and his friends rode the explosion of Cubism, Futurism, Imagism, and other "modern" movements in the arts. As the United States prepared to enter World War I, Cummings volunteered as an ambulance driver, shipped out to Paris, and met his first love, Marie Louise Lallemand, who was working in Paris as a prostitute. Soon after reaching the front, however, he was unjustly imprisoned in a brutal French detention center at La Ferte-Mace. Through this confrontation with arbitrary and sadistic authority, he found the courage to listen to his own voice. Probing an underexamined yet formative time in the poet's life, this deeply researched account illuminates his ideas about love, justice, humanity, and brutality. J. Alison Rosenblitt weaves together letters, journal entries, and sketches with astute analyses of poems that span Cummings's career, revealing the origins of one of the twentieth century's most famous poets.

The Whole Matter - Poetic Evolution of Thomas Kinsella (Paperback): Thomas H. Jackson The Whole Matter - Poetic Evolution of Thomas Kinsella (Paperback)
Thomas H. Jackson
R339 Discovery Miles 3 390 Ships in 12 - 17 working days

Thomas Kinsella is regarded by many to be among the most important of his generation of Irish poets. This study of his work begins with his early, formally structured pieces such as Another September and continues to his later, more brooding work including Nightwalker.

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