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Download Into the Ruins: Poems ePub

by Frederick Glaysher

Download Into the Ruins: Poems ePub
  • ISBN 0967042127
  • ISBN13 978-0967042121
  • Language English
  • Author Frederick Glaysher
  • Publisher Earthrise Press; 1st Edition edition (August 2, 1999)
  • Pages 71
  • Formats lrf txt lrf doc
  • Category Fiction
  • Subcategory History and Criticism
  • Size ePub 1156 kb
  • Size Fb2 1390 kb
  • Rating: 4.6
  • Votes: 810

Beyond Postmodernism, Into the Ruins confronts much of the human experience left out of the balance by postmodern poetry, often compared to the Alexandrians and the Neoterics, when writers similarly concentrated on the minor themes of personal life, while ignoring the challenging experience of the public realm. Suffused with a global tragic vision, into the ruins of the 20th Century, Glaysher has his gaze fixed firmly on the 21st. 

by Frederick Glaysher.

by Frederick Glaysher. Details (if other): Cancel. Thanks for telling us about the problem. by Frederick Glaysher. by. Frederick Glaysher (Goodreads Author).

It is argued that now poets must turn to contemplating the real world and Glaysher is remarkable in his achievement of this. it is excellent poetry; his words and images hit you right in the gut.

Into the Ruins confronts much of the human experience left out of the balance by postmodern poetry. Suffused with a global tragic vision, into the spiritual ruins of the 20th Century, Frederick Glaysher has his gaze fixed firmly on the 21st Century.

Frederick Glaysher's Into the Ruins confronts much of the human experience left out of the balance by postmodern poetry, often compared to the Alexandrians and the Neoterics, when writers similarly concentrated on the minor themes of personal life, while ignoring the challenging experience of the public realm. Suffused with a uniquely global tragic vision, Into the Ruins has its gaze fixed firmly on the 21st Century.

Read "Into The Ruins. Glaysher fits well within the literary tradition, as he shows with his allusions to or mentions of, among others, Augustine, Dante, Yeats, Dostoyevsky, and Hayden; however, his voice is distinct. Out of the mass of recent poetry books, here is one you should read.

Beyond Postmodernism, Into the Ruins confronts much of the human experience left out of the balance by postmodern poetry, often compared to the Alexandrians and the Neoterics, when writers similarly concentrated on the minor themes of personal life, while ignoring the challenging experience of the public realm. Suffused with a global tragic vision, into the ruins of the 20th Century, Glaysher has his gaze fixed firmly on the 21st.

Beyond postmodernism, Into the Ruins confronts much of the human experience left out of the balance by postmodern poetry, often compared to the Alexandrians and the Neoterics, when writers similarly concentrated on the minor themes of personal life, while ignoring the challenging. Suffused with a global tragic vision, Into the Ruins has its gaze fixed firmly on the 21st Century. Издательство: "Книга по Требованию" (2009). Другие книги схожей тематики: Автор.

Used by permission of Liveright Publishing Corporation. like us they have created a veritable populace of machines that serve and soothe and pamper and entertain we have seen their flags and foot prints on the moon also the intricate rubbish left behind a wastefully ingenious people many it appears worship the Unknowable Essence the same for them as for us but are more faithful to their machine made gods technologists.

He holds two degrees from the University of Michigan, has lived in Japan and traveled widely in China, and was a Fulbright-Hays scholar to China and a National Endowment for the Humanities scholar on India. com/fglaysher Twitter: twitter.

Talk about Into the Ruins: Poems


Purestone
The "Midwest book review" reviewer is surely the book's author. Glaysher's ideas come from Baha'i teachings but this author does not credit his sources and in fact on other sites he discredits this primary source in dishonest, cynical ways akin to a three tear old who didn't receive a toy he wanted: pouty, beligerant, and now, pedantic.
Forcestalker
This was just plain awful. Stilted and pretentious without even a modicum of original intelligence. He tries so hard to sound intellectual, whatever his deeper message is, gets completely obscured by it.