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Journal Article
Poetics Today (2018) 39 (2): 383–401.
Published: 01 June 2018
... Hopper’s Nighthawks, 1942 , one of the most iconic paintings in American art. My consideration draws on Harriet Tarlo’s recognition (2009) of the contemporary value of found poetry, here applied to advance the concerns of ekphrasis in the process of retooling its response to a changing public sphere...
Journal Article
Poetics Today (2000) 21 (1): 1–32.
Published: 01 March 2000
...Brian McHale When, in 1944, William Carlos Williams defined a poem as “a small (or large) machine made of words,” he had in mind as a model for poetry the precision machines of speed and power celebrated by other modernist writers and visual artists. But this was not the only machine model current...
Journal Article
Poetics Today (2007) 28 (1): 1–41.
Published: 01 March 2007
... poetics. 23.  Mekas was an accomplished poet in his native Lithuania before immigrating to the United States after World War II, and he continued to write poetry in the United States. He also found ways to include poetry in his films. In the final sections of his Lost Lost Lost (1975...
Journal Article
Poetics Today (2018) 39 (2): 359–382.
Published: 01 June 2018
..., found poetry, automatic writing, and other experimental forms of the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, as well as oral and slam poetry (see Funkhouser 2008; Wardrip-Fruin 2008). Yet born of computer exper- imentation and genetically related to performance, computer, and interac- tive...
Journal Article
Poetics Today (2001) 22 (1): 245–251.
Published: 01 March 2001
... and literary history, his vision of a scientific study of literature, and his great love of poetry. He concludes the anthology with an annotated list of the meters that can be found in this body of poetry, taking justified pride in composing the rst atlas of the meters of Hebrew poetry Between...
Journal Article
Poetics Today (2002) 23 (1): 63–89.
Published: 01 March 2002
... of Meter (The Hague: Mouton). Coleridge, Samuel Taylor 1951 “The Rime of the Ancient Mariner,” in Selected Poetry and Prose of Coleridge , edited by Donald A. Stauffer, 6 -24 (New York: Modern Library College Editions). Cooper, C. W., and L. B. Meyer 1960 The Rhythmic Structure of Music...
Journal Article
Poetics Today (2000) 21 (4): 751–781.
Published: 01 December 2000
... who applied Ullmann’s methods to Hungarian symbolist poetry, found that in this corpus the predominant destination was sight, but only colors, not shapes. If the foregoing claims concerning visual perception and shape percep- tion are well founded, we should expect to find unnaturalness judgments...
Journal Article
Poetics Today (2006) 27 (1): 97–124.
Published: 01 March 2006
... rather than ‘‘meaningsTheninMos- cow, in 1985, when we were sitting at a tablewebegantalking about poetry, but at the level of ‘‘meaningwhich I found strangely exhilarating and liber- ating—while it was clear that we all assumed that poetic language is, as you say, the object-subject...
Journal Article
Poetics Today (2000) 21 (3): 561–590.
Published: 01 September 2000
... otherwise than as referring to the practice of poetry. (I quoted one such ‘‘found’’ rule near the beginning of this essay; others appear in and The other ars-poetic statements with which this poem abounds are more miscellaneous. For example: . . . the words fly briskly across, each time...
Journal Article
Poetics Today (2009) 30 (2): 155–205.
Published: 01 June 2009
... (con- junction), etc.—demonstrating the essential preoccupation with imitating the syllables of a sacred name” (quoted in Starobinski 1979: 23). He also found anagrams in Homer, in the classical Latin poets, and finally in medi- eval and even modern Latin poetry. He himself realized that all...
Journal Article
Poetics Today (2017) 38 (3): 519–548.
Published: 01 September 2017
... the “devices” found in Khlebnikov’s language, comparing them with those of Mayakovsky’s and Pushkin’s poetry and also folklore. In the discussion of his study in the MLC, the folklorist Petr Bogatyrev asked why Jakobson cited folklore and old poetry alongside Khlebnikov. Jakobson responded that “examples...
Journal Article
Poetics Today (2023) 44 (3): 325–346.
Published: 01 September 2023
..., not uniformity. The greater the likeness, the greater the difference . . . repetitions of various types represent a semantic fabric of great complexity which is superimposed on the fabric of language, thereby creating a special concentration of thought that is found only in poetry.” (131–32) For Lotman...
Journal Article
Poetics Today (2014) 35 (3): 325–356.
Published: 01 September 2014
... recognize the extent to which Yiddish is present in Yeshurun’s poetry. It is found there not only on the lexical level (in countless words and expressions imported from Yiddish) but as one of the organizing principles of his poetics. As such, its effect ranges from the strange syntactic structure...
Journal Article
Poetics Today (2000) 21 (1): 95–128.
Published: 01 March 2000
... stances with another. As the poem wryly suggests in closingI too have an image for sale / It’s the image of a poem / and is to be found / on the reverse of this sheet it is difficult, in poetry as in ‘‘everyday life not to get...
Journal Article
Poetics Today (2022) 43 (1): 103–125.
Published: 01 March 2022
... to suggest that the century-long process, as a result of which the interjection was eventually appropriated by poetry, might have begun in literature written in Latin. Despite this possibility, it is accurate to say that O! is also found in prose. Nowadays, however, when it is used in prose...
Journal Article
Poetics Today (2005) 26 (1): 1–37.
Published: 01 March 2005
... or history, whose purpose is to communicate truth, the immediate end of poetry is to com- municate pleasure. And ‘‘as a particular pleasure sure is found in antici- pating the recurrence of sounds and quantities, all conjunctions that have this charm super-added, whatever be their contents, may...
Journal Article
Poetics Today (2009) 30 (3): 423–470.
Published: 01 September 2009
... experience? This 36.  Certainly, direct here also suggests impersonal or objective, as the Imagists sought to cut through the saturation of emotional commentary found in late Victorian poetry. But there is a stronger implication of direct—that is, the thing on its own terms—here as well. Pound...
Journal Article
Poetics Today (2000) 21 (1): 33–60.
Published: 01 March 2000
...Karen Alkalay-Gut The impersonal and elitist poetry of modernism, with its demand for knowledge of culture in a historical context and its tendencies toward academic exclusivity, is the total antithesis of the democratic, emotional,and affective goals of rock, with its vague, raw hunger...
Journal Article
Poetics Today (2001) 22 (1): 65–87.
Published: 01 March 2001
..., a number of reasons. Rhythm is a more general, less schematic form and as such it seems more appropriate for the ‘‘metaphysical’’ function. Rhythm can be considered as the dis- tinctive feature of poetry (both necessary and sufficient), while meter can be found only in some poems. Bakhtin deliberately...
Journal Article
Poetics Today (2000) 21 (1): 187–220.
Published: 01 March 2000
...Kathleen Crown Although avant-garde poetic practices have been understood historically in terms of producing disjunction, rupture, and shock in public consciousness,recent critical accounts of vanguard poetry have focused on its affirmative potential to create communities, empower...