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by Jenny Penberthy

eBook Niedecker and the Correspondence with Zukofsky 1931-1970 download ISBN: 0521619793
Author: Jenny Penberthy
Publisher: Cambridge University Press (March 7, 2005)
Language: English
Pages: 398
ePub: 1213 kb
Fb2: 1279 kb
Rating: 4.3
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Category: Literature
Subcategory: History and Criticism

Jenny Penberthy for delivering to us Niedecker and the Correspondence with Zukofsky, but not for the more than 100 pages of academic folderol we have to wade through before the correspondence begins.

We have to be grateful to Jenny Penberthy for delivering to us Niedecker and the Correspondence with Zukofsky, but not for the more than 100 pages of academic folderol we have to wade through before the correspondence begins. I was left with the feeling that Penberthy would be content to hold forth at length on the possible readings of the comma in the expression Hello, John.

Niedecker and the Correspondence with Zukofsky 1931-1970 (1993).

A centennial celebration of Niedecker's life and work, held in Milwaukee and Fort Atkinson in 2003, included treks to her two Rock River-edged homes on Black Hawk Island and symposium sessions including presentations by scholars and poets. Niedecker and the Correspondence with Zukofsky 1931-1970 (1993). New Goose (Prairie City, Ill.

The forty-year correspondence between Lorine Niedecker and Louis Zukofsky is one of the closest and most productive in recent literary history. Beginning in 1931, the correspondence was tutelary but it quickly grew into a collaborative enterprise of emotional and artistic significance for both poets. This volume presents Niedecker's side of the correspondence. We have to be grateful to Jenny Penberthy for delivering to us Niedecker and the Correspondence with Zukofsky, but not for the more than 100 pages of academic folderol we have to wade through before the correspondence begins.

Niedecker and the Correspondence with Zukofsky 1931-1970.

Jenny Penberthy, Niedecker and the Correspondence with Zukofsky, 1931–1970 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1993, £4. 0 cloth)

Jenny Penberthy, Niedecker and the Correspondence with Zukofsky, 1931–1970 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1993, £4. 0 cloth). Pp. 378. ISBN 0 521 44369 5.

Niedecker and the Correspondence with Zukofsky 1931-1970 by Jenny Penberthy (Sep 24, 1993) !. .

Collected Works, ed. Jenny Penberthy (Berkeley: University of California Press, 2002) America's Greatest Unknown Poet: Lorine Niedecker Reminiscences, Photographs, Letters and Her Most Memorable Poems, John Lehman (2003) ! I can't nd a detailed TOC, but will keep trying. in Willis, Elizabeth. ed. Radical Vernacular: Lorine Niedecker and the Poetics of Place

Библиографические данные. Lorine Niedecker: Collected Works.

Jenny Lynn Penberthy. Niedecker and the correspondence with Zukofsky, 1931-1970. 1 2 3 4 5. Want to Read. Are you sure you want to remove Niedecker and the correspondence with Zukofsky, 1931-1970 from your list? Niedecker and the correspondence with Zukofsky, 1931-1970. by Jenny Lynn Penberthy.

Niedecker and the Correspondence with Zukofsky 1931-1970" (1993).

A centennial celebration of Niedecker's life and work, held in Milwaukee and Fort Atkinson in 2003, included treks to her two Rock River-edged homes on Black Hawk Island and symposium sessions including presentations by scholars and poets in Fort Atkinson and Milwaukee. Niedecker and the Correspondence with Zukofsky 1931-1970" (1993). From This Condensery: The Complete Writings of Lorine Niedecker" (1985). Collected Works", ed.

Niedecker’s first book, New Goose (1946), was privately printed, and her second .

Niedecker’s first book, New Goose (1946), was privately printed, and her second, My Friend Tree, which did not appear until 1962, was published in England. Niedecker attracted significant critical attention with North Central (1968), a volume which collects several of her best-known poems, including the long sequences "Wintergreen Ridge" and "Paean to Place. Lake Superior, Wave Books (Seattle, WA), 2013.

The forty-year correspondence between Lorine Niedecker and Louis Zukofsky is one of the closest and most productive in recent literary history. Beginning in 1931, the correspondence was tutelary but it quickly grew into a collaborative enterprise of emotional and artistic significance for both poets. This volume presents Niedecker's side of the correspondence. It opens with a substantial introduction tracing the life and work of Niedecker and how her relationship with Zukofsky influenced her poetry. At the same time Jenny Penberthy attempts to disengage Niedecker from her own myth of Zukofsky. She examines the emergence of Niedecker's quiet but rigorously experimental poetry: her rejection of hierarchies of genre, structure, and syntax, and her questioning of relationships among author, world, and text. Penberthy also reconstructs the early years of Niedecker's career, looking particularly at her surrealism and its impact on her poems. The book is not only about the impact Zukofsky had on Niedecker's work, it is also about a woman poet's struggle for recognition both within and without.