By Erik Martiny
A better half to Poetic Genre brings jointly over forty contributions from prime lecturers to supply serious overviews of poetic genres and their smooth diversifications.
- Covers a wide range of poetic cultural traditions from Britain, eire, North the United States, Japan and the Caribbea
- Summarises many genres from their earliest origins to their latest renderings
- The in basic terms full-length severe assortment to house glossy diversifications of poetic genres
- Contributors comprise Bernard O’Donoghue, Stephen Burt, Jahan Ramazani, and plenty of different amazing students of poetry and poetics
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Extra resources for A companion to poetic genre
Because genres are historically and culturally differentiated, and because individual works both activate and press against the genre assumptions brought to bear on them, critical use of the term “poetry,” as well as “elegy,” “sonnet,” “ballad,” “sestina,” “ghazal,” “pantoum,” and the like, requires a pragmatic awareness both of the power of genre terms and of their unavoidable overreach and imprecision. A major reason for poetry’s ineluctable messiness as a concept is that genres are not sealed off from one another, transmitted in isolation through the centuries, but responsive, in A.
Bennett’s career was entwined with the news media and with newspapers in particular, perhaps more so than that of any significant modern or contemporary poet. Initially, she published many of her poems on a weekly basis in the Jamaican newspaper The Sunday Gleaner, and their popularity, despite the editor’s initial reluctance, was a boon to the paper’s fortunes. Whether published in newspapers, magazines, books, or aired on the radio, many of Bennett’s topical poems vernacularize the headline news, such as the 1958 West Indies Federation and Jamaica’s 1962 independence, wartime scarcities and victories, public water problems and overcrowded trams, emigration and race relations, and the women’s movement, even visits by politicians such as Adlai Stevenson and Creech Jones, and singers such as Marian Anderson and Paul Robeson.
Benjamin, W. ” Trans. R. Livingstone. Selected Writings. Vol. 2. Ed. W. Jennings, H. Eiland, and G. Smith. Cambridge, MA: Belknap Press; Harvard University Press. 1996. 741–42. Benjamin, W. ” Trans. R. Livingstone. Selected Writings. Vol. 2. Ed. W. 16 Jahan Ramazani Jennings, H. Eiland, and G. Smith. Cambridge, MA: Belknap Press; Harvard University Press. 1996. 582. Benjamin, W. ” Illuminations. Trans. Harry Zohn. New York: Schocken Books. 1969. 83–109. Bennett, L. Jamaica Labrish. Kingston, Jamaica: Sangster’s Book Stores.
A companion to poetic genre by Erik Martiny