WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:02:14 2014 UTClccn-n790592690.25Where shall I wander : new poems /0.390.76Statutes of liberty : the New York school of poets /100001869John_Ashberyn 79059269292311Ashberi, GʹonAshberi, G'on, 1927-Ashberry, JohnAshberry, John, 1927-Ashberry, John Lawrence 1927-Ashbery, JohnAshbery, John (John Lawrence), 1927-Ashbery, John Lawrence.Asshuberī, JonAsshuberī, Jon, 1927-Barry, JonasJohn Ashberyアッシュベリー, ジョンlccn-n79047629Bishop, Elizabeth1911-1979lccn-n79042130O'Hara, Frankprflccn-n50028672Wright, James Arlington1927-lccn-n79081476Whitman, Walt1819-1892lccn-n79043504Creeley, Robert1926-lccn-no2010203172Rich, Adrienne Cecilelccn-n79043502Duncan, Robert Edward1919-lccn-n50049988Levertov, Denise1923-lccn-n78093573Levine, Philip1928-lccn-n79023350Lowell, Robert1917-1977prfAshbery, John1927-Criticism, interpretation, etcPoetryAmerican poetryAshbery, John,Lowell, Robert,Whitman, Walt,Bishop, Elizabeth,Baraka, Amiri,Dickey, JamesGinsberg, Allen,PoetryRich, Adrienne,Eliot, T. S.--(Thomas Stearns),Bly, RobertRoethke, Theodore,Levine, Philip,Wilbur, Richard,Warren, Robert Penn,Pound, Ezra,Moore, Marianne,Stevens, Wallace,Dickinson, Emily,Berryman, John,Auden, W. H.--(Wystan Hugh),Frost, Robert,Kinnell, Galway,O'Hara, FrankDobyns, Stephen,Stern, Gerald,Simic, Charles,Wright, Charles,Merrill, James,Merwin, W. S.--(William Stanley),Jarrell, Randall,Bishop, Leonard,United StatesTaylor, Edward,Lowell, James Russell,Teasdale, Sara,Poe, Edgar Allan,Longfellow, Henry Wadsworth,Williams, William Carlos,Ransom, John Crowe,Wylie, Elinor,Crane, Stephen,Millay, Edna St. Vincent,Bradstreet, Anne,Democracy in literatureEnvironmental protection in literatureEcology in literatureNature in literatureImagination192719481949195019511952195319541955195619591960196119621963196419651966196719681969197019711972197319741975197619771978197919801981198219831984198519861987198819891990199119921993199419951996199719981999200020012002200320042005200620072008200920102011201220132014711059652122811.54PS3501.S475ocn000214506ocn005390068ocn014760186ocn001375267ocn002845167ocn491342098ocn557723496ocn681703405ocn801066302ocn812533664ocn042386001ocn181140297ocn846545819ocn846545886ocn858140534ocn839314348ocn330492528ocn839317205ocn839317210ocn762600768ocn001121475ocn074718333ocn249939204ocn249932345ocn688557151ocn005030928ocn469523982ocn444483806ocn468268889ocn468940560ocn469402205ocn469342075ocn868358459ocn465828057ocn762600768ocn050239318ocn442942100ocn153260422ocn173151925ocn085456024ocn501073255ocn073370346ocn722959988ocn185888062ocn725581974ocn705375485ocn808372448225431ocn048139614com19620.37Ashbery, JohnThe tennis court oath a book of poemsStill a touchstone of contemporary avant-garde poetry today, this 35th anniversary edition of John Ashbery's second book celebrates an American poet who has won a Pulitzer Prize, a National Book Award, and a National Book Critics Circle Award+-+7766280305324187751ocn001177652book19750.32Ashbery, JohnSelf-portrait in a convex mirror : poemsPoetryRevered as the greatest living American poet, John Ashbery is celebrated for his humour and versatility. This edition celebrates the 30th anniversary of the publication of this collection+-+2311305965169042ocn012163207book19670.28Ashbery, JohnSelected poemsNow, from the whole range of a lifetime's work, John Ashbery has chosen his own selection of 138 poems, including short lyrics, haiku, prose poems, and many of his major long poems+-+7800305965127326ocn003072462book19770.33Ashbery, JohnHouseboat days : poems+-+5540709285112721ocn010146298book19810.28Ashbery, JohnA wave : poemsPoetry+-+4290081035324110418ocn007006791book19810.32Ashbery, JohnShadow train : poemsPoetry107525ocn004956982book19690.35Ashbery, JohnAs we know : poemsPoetryAs We Know presents 47 lyrical pieces together with a long poem, Litany. Here, as in the shorter lyrics, is a revelation of the self's progress toward identity--sometimes silence and solitude, sometimes through the cacophony of the modern urban world. --Viking Penguin/Penguin Books102419ocn015652530book19870.32Ashbery, JohnApril galleons : poems+-+4330709285102014ocn055847221book20050.25Ashbery, JohnWhere shall I wander : new poemsYou meant more than life to me. I lived through you not knowing, not knowing I was living. I learned that you called for me. I came to where you were living, up a stair. There was no one there. No one to appreciate me. The legality of it upset a chair. Many times to celebrate we were called together and where we had been there was nothing there, nothing that is anywhere. We passed obliquely, leaving no stare. When the sun was done muttering, in an optimistic way, it was time to leave that there+-+6470125155100420ocn000053867book19700.47Ashbery, JohnThe double dream of spring99015ocn261136241book20080.28Ashbery, JohnCollected poems, 1956-1987Contains the collected works of American author and poet, John Ashbery, along with sixty uncollected poems, from 1956-1987+-+837580340691511ocn071241988book20070.25Ashbery, JohnA worldly country : new poemsPoetryA collection of new works by the National Book Award-winning and Pulitzer Prize-winning author explores such themes as starting over, self-acceptance, and optimism+-+893826615585717ocn022956922book19910.33Ashbery, JohnFlow chart+-+349070928582121ocn000279755book19660.50Ashbery, JohnRivers and mountains80922ocn000196339book19560.56Ashbery, JohnSome trees79211ocn148886840book20070.27Ashbery, JohnNotes from the air : selected later poemsWinner of the 2008 Griffin International Poetry Prize. His long-awaited volume, a new selection of his later poems, spans ten major collections by one of America's most visionary and influential poets. Chosen by the author himself, the poems in Notes from the Air represent John Ashbery's best work from the past two decades, from the critically acclaimed April Galleons and Flow Chart to the 2005 National Book Award finalist Where Shall I Wander. While Ashbery has long been considered a powerful force in twentieth-century culture, Notes from the Air demonstrates clearly how important and relevant his writing continues to be, well into the twenty-first century. Many of the books from which these poems are drawn are regularly taught in university classrooms across the country, and critics and scholars vigorously debate his newest works as well as his classics. He has already published four major books since the turn of the new millennium, and, although 2007 marks his eightieth birthday, this legendary literary figure continues to write fresh, new, and vibrant poetry that remains as stimulating, provocative, and controversial as ever. Notes from the Air reveals, for the first time in one volume, the remarkable evolution of Ashbery's poetry from the mid-1980s into the new century, and offers an irresistible sampling of some of the finest work by this "national treasure."--Publisher's description+-+126218615577828ocn000258552book19710.50Ashbery, JohnThree poems7667ocn668194796book20110.47Rimbaud, ArthurIlluminations"First published in 1886, Arthur Rimbaud's Illuminations?the work of a poet who had abandoned poetry before the age of twenty-one?changed the language of poetry. Hallucinatory and feverishly hermetic, it is an acknowledged masterpiece of world literature, still unrivaled for its haunting blend of sensuous detail and otherworldly astonishment. In Ashbery's translation of this notoriously elusive text, the acclaimed poet and translator lends his inimitable voice to a venerated classic" --Dust jacket flap+-+50812584857649ocn043859580book20000.28Ashbery, JohnYour name here : poemsA collection of poems by John Ashbery that address the themes of age and its inevitable losses, memories of childhood, and the transforming magic of dreams+-+583270928573919ocn026214079book19910.37Ashbery, JohnHotel LautréamontReaders of John Ashbery's recent book Flow Chart will find the continuation of its spirit, at once tragic and playful, dense and volatile, passionate and impersonal, in this extraordinary new collection of lyric poems. The title Hotel Lautreamont alludes to the pseudonymous Count de Lautreamont, a nineteenth-century poet remembered for his presurrealist epic prose poem, The Songs of Maldoror. Little is known about him, save that his real name was Isidore Ducasse and that he spent his brief adult life in various hotels in Paris, checking out of his transient existence in 1870 at the age of twenty-four+-+000270928517155ocn044953679file19970.35Stitt, PeterUncertainty & plenitude five contemporary poetsCriticism, interpretation, etcStitt's interest in these five poets is intellectual and aesthetic. As he states, "I chose these particular writers because their work continues to interest me deeply, both intellectually and formally, even after years of familiarity." He uses his understanding of the philosophical implications inherent in modern physics, as they apply to both content and form, as the basis for his close analysis. Stitt attends to the poet's writerly strategies so that we may discover in their poetry where "surface form" intersects and complements meaning and thus becomes, in John Berryman's terms, "deep form". He explains what these poets say and how they say it and what relationships lie between. He also shows how humor plays a part in some of their work+-+137747230632416371ocn000269880book19650.28Stepanchev, StephenAmerican poetry since 1945: a critical surveyCriticism, interpretation, etcAlso includes material on Charles Olson, Robert Duncan, Robert Creeley, Denise Levertov, James Wright, Robert Bly, John Ashbury, James Dickey, Alan Dugan, LeRoi Jones, Louis Simpson, William Stafford, and May Swenson15561ocn026398951book19930.29The Columbia history of American poetryCriticism, interpretation, etcFrom Ann Bradstreet and Edward Taylor to Philip Levine and Charles Wright, this comprehensive general history of American poetry examines the American epic, Transcendentalism, the Modernists, the Fugitives, the Beat poets, the confessional poets, and all those in between+-+118325687513166ocn456273390file20030.53Fletcher, AngusA new theory for American poetry democracy, the environment, and the future of imaginationCriticism, interpretation, etcBreaking with the tired habit of treating American poets as the happy or rebellious children of European romanticism, Fletcher uncovers a distinct lineage for American poetry. His point of departure is the fascinating English writer, John Clare; he then centers on the radically American vision expressed be Emerson and Walt Whitman. With Whitman this book insists that the whole theory and nature of poetry needs inspiration from science if it is to achieve a truly democratic vista. Drawing variously on Complexity Theory and on fundamentals of art and grammar, Fletcher argues that our finest poetry is nature-based, environmentally shaped, and descriptive in aim, enabling poets like John Ashbery and other contemporaries to discover a mysterious pragmatism. --Harvard University Press+-+665765921512931ocn004776803book19790.47Molesworth, CharlesThe fierce embrace : a study of contemporary American poetryCriticism, interpretation, etc12011ocn003283785book19770.37Kalstone, DavidFive temperaments : Elizabeth Bishop, Robert Lowell, James Merrill, Adrienne Rich, John AshberyCriticism, interpretation, etc11691ocn013424073book19860.27Contemporary poetsCriticism, interpretation, etcCritical essays on the works of twenty-eight modern American poets+-+74529022359922ocn000095312book19700.37Bogan, LouiseA poet's alphabet : reflections on the literary art and vocationCriticism, interpretation, etc8751ocn000001039book19680.37Carroll, PaulThe poem in its skinCriticism, interpretation, etcEssays about ten poets with text of the poems included8481ocn004804605book19790.47Shapiro, DavidJohn Ashbery, an introduction to the poetryCriticism, interpretation, etc7703ocn009643066book19830.70Fredman, StephenPoet's prose : the crisis in American verseCriticism, interpretation, etcPoet's Prose is the first scholarly work devoted exclusively to American prose poetry and has been recognised as a pioneering study in contemporary American poetry. Many recent American poets have been writing prose; Fredman has set out to determine why and what it means. Three central works of American poets' prose are discussed in detail: William Carlos Williams' Kora in Hell, Robert Creeley's Presences, and John Ashbery's Three Poems. In these chapters, Fredman both demonstrates how to read these difficult works and examines+-+43454867053247213ocn009686747book19840.59Altieri, CharlesSelf and sensibility in contemporary American poetryCriticism, interpretation, etc+-+88692767056785ocn059712212book20050.53Vendler, HelenInvisible listeners : lyric intimacy in Herbert, Whitman, and AshberyCriticism, interpretation, etcWhen a poet addresses a living person--whether friend or enemy, lover or sister--we recognize the expression of intimacy. But what impels poets to leap across time and space to speak to invisible listeners, seeking an ideal intimacy--George Herbert with God, Walt Whitman with a reader in the future, John Ashbery with the Renaissance painter Francesco Parmigianino? In Invisible Listeners, Helen Vendler argues that such poets must invent the language that will enact, on the page, an intimacy they lack in life. Through brilliantly insightful and gracefully written readings of these three great poe+-+53616664156775ocn005846397book19800.59Beyond amazement : new essays on John AshberyCriticism, interpretation, etc6143ocn011865939book19850.29John AshberyCriticism, interpretation, etcA selection of critical essays presented in chronological sequence on the poetry of John Ashbery5883ocn030623503book19940.63Shoptaw, JohnOn the outside looking out : John Ashbery's poetryCriticism, interpretation, etc+-+07618192153245676ocn026801010book19920.76Ward, GeoffStatutes of liberty : the New York school of poetsCriticism, interpretation, etcStatutes of Liberty (1993) was the first book on The New York School of Poets, and offers the definitive critical account of its key figures: John Ashbery, Frank O'Hara and James Schuyler. This second edition contains up-to-date material on the group and its growing influence on postmodern poetics. A new postscript focuses on the work of Ashbery, currently the most esteemed American poet since Wallace Stevens, and his profile output in the 1990s, including his two hundred page epic poem Flow Chart+-+94813288855566ocn045207968book20000.53Herd, DavidJohn Ashbery and American poetryCriticism, interpretation, etcDavid Herd provides a critical language for a ppreciating the beauty and complexity of Ashbery's writing. Presenting the poet in all his forms--avant-garde, nostalgic, sublime, and camp--he demonstrates that the inventiveness of Ashbery's work has always been underpinned by the poet's desire to fit the poem to its occasion. Tracing Ashbery's development from his origins in the dazzling artistic world of 1950s New York, Herd portrays Ashbery as both an American pragmatist writing in the spirit of William James, and a committed literary internationalist learning from Boris Pasternak and the Russian avant-garde. His poetry is shown to be alive to such culturally defining issues as the growth of mass culture, the absence of God, the war in Vietnam, the emergence of AIDS, the erosion of tradition, and the decline of the avant-garde. Herd compares Ashbery's responses to the work of, among others, Robert Lowell, John Berryman, Kenneth Koch, and Frank O'Hara.--Publisher's description+-+46848776854572ocn026809791book19930.63Shetley, Vernon LionelAfter the death of poetry : poet and audience in contemporary AmericaHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etc+-+67986877354331ocn013497898book19860.70Ross, AndrewThe failure of modernism : symptoms of American poetryCriticism, interpretation, etc+-+7766280305324+-+7766280305324Fri Mar 21 15:33:01 EDT 2014batch57302