On the Walls and in the Streets: American Poetry Broadsides from the 1960s
University of Illinois Press, 1997 - 206 páginas
James Sullivan presents a brief history of American poetry broadsides from the seventeenth through twentieth centuries. He then explores the extensive use of the broadside during one era, the 1960s, showing how it refigured the poetry of Gwendolyn Brooks, Robert Lowell, Allen Ginsberg, and others and situating it for specific cultural uses within the social and political struggles of the times. Sullivan's introduction lays out the project's theoretical groundwork in the cultural studies movement and surveys the history of the broadside in North America since the advent of printing.
Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
Real Cool Pages The Broadside Press Broadside Series and the Black Arts Movement
Power to the Peoples Mimeo Machines Ephemeral Broadsides of the Antiwar Movement
Signed Edition Investing the Cultural Capital of Robert Lowell
The Aura of the Text Fine Printing and the Poem as Art Object
Ginsberg in the Closed Stacks The Library as Site of Reception
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
actually aesthetic American antiwar appears artifact artists attention audience authority become body Broadside Press called collection context copies course create critical cultural demands desire display distribution edition effects ephemeral event example experience fact figure format function Ginsberg graphic hand illustration institutional labor less letter light limited literary living Lowell Lowell's marks material meaning memory moment movement needs object occasion offers particular poem poet poetry broadsides political position poster practice precisely present preserved Press prestige printed printers produced published qualities rare readers reading remain Robert sense sheet shows significance sixties social space specific strike suggests things tion University verse Vietnam wall whole writing