eBook Opticks; a poem in seven sections download
by Albert Goldbarth
Author: Albert Goldbarth
Publisher: Seven Woods Press; First edition (January 1, 1974)
ePub: 1945 kb
Fb2: 1468 kb
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He has been a Guggenheim fellow and won the National Book Critics Circle award in 1991 and 2001, the only poet to receive the honor two times.
Michael marked it as to-read May 23, 2012. He has been a Guggenheim fellow and won the National Book Critics Circle award in 1991 and 2001, the only poet to receive the honor two times. He also won the Mark Twain Award for Humorous Poetry, awarded by the Poetry Foundation, in 2008. Goldbarth received his BA from the University of Illinois in 1969 and his MFA from the University of Iowa in 1971. He is currently distinguished professor of Humanities at Wichita State University, and he teaches in the Low-Residency MFA program in Creative Writing at Converse College.
Acclaimed for its dense, expansive form and linguistic energy, Albert Goldbarth’s poetry covers everything . His ravenously attentive style can be seen even in his earliest collections, Opticks: A Poem in Seven Sections (1974) and Comings Back (1976).
Acclaimed for its dense, expansive form and linguistic energy, Albert Goldbarth’s poetry covers everything from historical and scientific concerns to private and ordinary matters. His numerous highly-regarded collections are often filled with long poems which range in style from playful and conversational to serious and philosophical. Goldbarth’s unique style is a mix of complex ideas, juxtapositions between dissimilar objects and facts, and detailed descriptions woven together with verbal play.
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Opticks: a poem in seven sections releases lines with the jollity of the Henry IV. .
On one level Goldbarth's Opticks is simply delicious as a linguistic offering. Coprolites are fossil feces which, when the archeologist cracks them open, reveal "a clock/stopped once and saying its message/forever.
Albert Goldbarth (born January 31, 1948) is an American poet and academic Opticks: A poem in seven sections. Seven Woods Press, 1974. Jan. 31. New York: Doubleday, 1974.
Albert Goldbarth (born January 31, 1948) is an American poet and academic. Goldbarth was born in Chicago. from the University of Illinois in 1969 and an . from the University of Iowa in 1971. Goldbarth won the National Book Critics Circle Award twice, in 1991 for Heaven and Earth: A cosmology, and, in 2001, for Saving Lives: Poems. He is the only poet to receive the honor twice . Opticks: A poem in seven sections.
Opticks: A Poem in Seven Sections. Goldbarth's Book of Occult Phenomena. Goldbarth's poems open any subject and become pretexts for labyrinthine monologues; his logic is a bramble bush of interconnections. New York, Seven Woods Press, 1974. New York, Doubleday, 1974. Des Moines, Iowa, Blue Buildings Press, 1982. Original Light: New and Selected Poems 1973–1983. Goldbarth's poetic, if one may hazard discerning it, is to pull everything around him into the form at hand. In one way his mode is high parody of our universal lust to consume, to own, to put it all into the shopping cart even if the money runs out.
Albert Goldbarth is an American poet born January 31, 1948 in Chicago. Goldbarth is a fellow of the National Endowment for the Arts and the John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation. The poetry of Albert Goldbarth is widely praised, and he has published extensively, with more than 30 collections to his cr, including poetry and essays. He is known for his prolific production, his gregarious tone, his eclectic interests and his distinctive "talky" style.
He has also written several collections of essays, including Many Circles (Graywolf Press, 2001), winner of the PEN West Creative Nonfiction Award, A Sympathy of Souls (1990) and Great Topics of the World (1994), and a novel, Pieces of Payne (Graywolf Press, 2001). His work has been featured in numerous anthologies, including The Harvard Book of Contemporary Poetry (Harvard University Press, 1985). About his work, the critic Helen Vendler has said, "Half of Goldbarth's imagination.
Goldbarth's poems tend to be prosey and verbose. The book runs a little long for a poetry collection (over 120 pages). He has some good ideas behind the poems, and a few good lines. But that isn't what we read poetry for-ideas.