Songs of Ourselves: The Uses of Poetry in America
Harvard University Press, 30.06.2009 - 486 Seiten
In a strikingly original and rich portrait of the uses of verse in America, Rubin shows how the sites and practices of reciting poetry influenced readers' lives and helped them to find meaning in a poet's words. By blurring the boundaries between "high" and "popular" poetry as well as between modern and traditional, it creates a fuller, more democratic way of studying our poetic language and ourselves.
Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
aesthetic afﬁrmed American Poetry Anna Hempstead Branch anthology audience Baptist beneﬁts Benét Boston Branch Burroughs’s camp Carl Sandburg celebrity Christian civic Crawford critics culture curriculum Edgar Edgar Guest edition editor educators Edwin Markham Emerson emotional English etry example experience Favorite Poem ﬁgure ﬁnd ﬁre ﬁrm ﬁrst ﬁve folder Frost genre genre’s Girl Scouts God’s Guest Harriet Monroe high school History Houghton Mifﬂin ideals identiﬁed immigrant inﬂuence John Brown’s Body John Burroughs John Hall Wheelock Library literary literature Longfellow Louis Untermeyer Macmillan memory gems ment Millay Millay’s modern modernist Monroe moral Neil Davidson nineteenth poet poet’s poetic poetry reading poetry’s popular published readers recitation reﬂected religious reprinted responses Robert Scribner’s siddur social speaking choir speciﬁc Stidger T. S. Eliot teachers texts tion tradition University Press Untermeyer verse Vincent Millay volume Weekly Whittier William woman women Women’s Clubs words World writing wrote York
Seite 1 - Thou'rt gone, the abyss of heaven Hath swallowed up thy form ; yet on my heart Deeply hath sunk the lesson thou hast given, And shall not soon depart. He who from zone to zone Guides through the boundless sky thy certain flight, In the long way that I must tread alone, Will lead my Steps aright.
Seite 26 - I was beginning to speak of the famous poets I knew when Garfield stopped me with "Just a minute!" He ran down into the grassy space, first to one fence and then to the other at the sides, and waved a wild arm of invitation to the neighbors who were also sitting on their back porches. "Come over here!" he shouted. "He's telling about Holmes, and Longfellow, and Lowell, and Whittier!