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Prose Poetry

An Introduction

Cassandra Atherton, Paul Hetherington

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ca. 18,99
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Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Allgemeine und Vergleichende Literaturwissenschaft

Beschreibung

An engaging and authoritative introduction to an increasingly important and popular literary genre

Prose Poetry is the first book of its kind—an engaging and authoritative introduction to the history, development, and features of English-language prose poetry, an increasingly important and popular literary form that is still too little understood and appreciated. Poets and scholars Paul Hetherington and Cassandra Atherton introduce prose poetry’s key characteristics, chart its evolution from the nineteenth century to the present, and discuss many historical and contemporary prose poems that both demonstrate their great diversity around the Anglophone world and show why they represent some of today’s most inventive writing.

A prose poem looks like prose but reads like poetry: it lacks the line breaks of other poetic forms but employs poetic techniques, such as internal rhyme, repetition, and compression. Prose Poetry explains how this form opens new spaces for writers to create riveting works that reshape the resources of prose while redefining the poetic. Discussing prose poetry’ s precursors, including William Wordsworth and Walt Whitman, and prose poets such as Charles Simic, Russell Edson, Lydia Davis, and Claudia Rankine, the book pays equal attention to male and female prose poets, documenting women’s essential but frequently unacknowledged contributions to the genre.

Revealing how prose poetry tests boundaries and challenges conventions to open up new imaginative vistas, this is an essential book for all readers, students, teachers, and writers of prose poetry.

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Schlagwörter

Jules Laforgue, Bernadette Mayer, A Season in Hell, Zuihitsu, Edward Hirsch, Narrative thread, Roland Barthes, Tess Gallagher, Lunch Poems, Trivium, Sancho Panza, Patricia Lockwood, Defamiliarization, Overreaction, Poetic diction, How It Happened, Patience Agbabi, Aesthetic Theory, Postmodern literature, Couplet, Imagism, John Ashbery, Sonnet 43, Richard Aldington, Karl Shapiro, Little Boxes, Aphra Behn, Figure of speech, Lyn Hejinian, Philip Lamantia, Sherwood Anderson, Francis Jammes, Reader-response criticism, The Empire Writes Back, Charles Simic, Blank verse, Lawrence Ferlinghetti, Susan Howe, Christina Rossetti, Aloysius Bertrand, Romanticism, Hannah Weiner, Internal rhyme, Sonnet sequence, Joan Didion, Granta, Emma Lazarus, Lewis Turco, Prose, To His Coy Mistress, Laurence Sterne, Poetry, Joseph Brodsky, Literature, Rhyme, The Red Wheelbarrow, T. E. Hulme, Ars Poetica (Horace), Frank Stanford, Edgar Allan Poe, Parody, Simile, Illuminations (poems), Shakespeare's sonnets, Flash fiction, Charles Baudelaire, Kimiko Hahn, Oxymoron, Paul Auster, Thomas Chatterton, Novel, I. A. Richards, W. H. Auden, Jorie Graham, English poetry, Anne Carson, Graphic novel, Francis Ponge, Lyric essay, Lydia Davis, Verse novel, Memoir, Aphorism, Drabble, Heroides, Sarah Howe, Autobiography of Red, Allen Ginsberg, Amy Gerstler, Conceit, Creative nonfiction, Creative writing, Mary Shelley, Symbolist Manifesto, Prose poetry, Metonymy, Mark Strand, Ezra Pound, The pen is mightier than the sword, Critical Essays (Orwell)