The End of the Mind: The Edge of the Intelligible in Hardy, Stevens, Larkin, Plath, and Glück
Psychology Press, 2005 - 276 páginas
This book seeks to include among accounts of modern lyric poetry a theory of the poem's relation to the unintelligible. DeSales Harrison draws a distinction between sites of unintelligibility and sights of difficulty; while much has been said about modernist difficulty, little has been said about the attention that poets give to phenomena thatby definitionarrest, impede, obscure, damage, or destroy the capacity for intelligible representation.
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The End of the Mind: The Edge of the Intelligible in Hardy, Stevens, Larking ...
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absence achieved appears assertion becomes bird blue body central claim comes complete concerns course damage dark dead death definition describes desire distance distinct dream elements established experience expressed face fact feel figure final force gives Glück hand Hardy Hardy's human imagine impersonal implies inherent intelligibility kind language Larkin leaves less light limit lives longer look lyric manifest mark meaning merely metaphor mind nature never night objects particular past person Plath poem poet poetic poetry position possibility present question radical reader realm record reference reflection relation remains representation resembles resistance rhetoric seeks seems sense separate single song soul speak speaker specific speech stands Stevens struggle suggests surface thing thought tion turn utterance voice writing