Written in English
|Statement||by Leon John Schultz.|
|LC Classifications||PS3545.I544 P3374|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 263 leaves ;|
|Number of Pages||263|
|LC Control Number||78100865|
Lightfoot-Klein is a self-confessed eccentric, savant, pioneer, inveterate gadfly and inspired story teller. This bold and dashing adventuress is the author of four meticulously researched nonfiction books, based on her watershed exploration of the wide spread and taboo genital mutilation practices performed on girls in Africa, as well as those genital mutilations still practiced just as Author: Hanny Lightfoot-Klein. ARTHUR SCHNITZLER (–) Schnitzler, whose psychological dramas reveal the lust and world-weariness of Viennese society as the 19th century turned into the 20th, practiced medicine. Herbert Leibowitz's "Something Urgent I Have to Say to You" provides a new perspective on the life and poetry of the doctor poet William Carlos Williams, a key American writer who led one of the more eventful literary lives of the twentieth s with most of the contemporary innovators of his era-Ezra Pound, James Joyce, Ford Madox Ford, and /5. A Doctor-Poet’s Tribute To A Great Doctor And Man Of Science poem by Dr. ine Raj Manohar M.D.,. It was a rare rare find I say this with my 5/5.
Based on Baldwin’s years of study cataloging the Williams archives at SUNY/Buffalo and at Yale — more t sheets and rough drafts for poems, short stories, novels, plays, and Williams’ ambitious epic poem, "Paterson," — To All Gentleness presents a striking portrait of a man who managed to live two important lives, distinct yet Author: Neil Baldwin. Stylistically, he began to use a new type of poetic measure in his work, that is, the “variable foot,” which changed the sound of his poems; they became more upbeat, romantic, and musical. 6 The variable foot “helped his poems dance, but it did so because he now wanted them dancing.” 5 Pictures from Brueghel, which he wrote during the Cited by: 3. "No ideas, but in things." He studied medicine and practiced in his hometown of Paterson, New Jersey. He is known as the "Doctor-Poet." One of his most famous poems, "The Red Wheelbarrow," is a great example of his use of imagism. Williams later rejected imagism for objectivism. This is where the poet views the poem as an object. To All Gentleness: William Carlos Williams, the Doctor-Poet by Neil Baldwin: Biography, Fat Man in a Fur Coat and Other Bear Stories by Alvin Schwartz: Folklore, Febold Feboldson by Ariane Dewey: Folklore, The Hungry Woman: Myths and Legends of the Aztecs by John Bierhorst: Folklore,
MyMUSE Account. Log In / Sign Up Change My Account User Settings Access via Institution MyMUSE Library Search History View History Purchase History MyMUSE AlertsCited by: 1. "Introduction: The Pure Products Go Crazy" Sometime around in a New Jersey suburb of New York City, a young doctor wrote a poem about a girl he called Elsie. He saw her working in his kitchen or laundry room, helping his wife with the house cleaning or the kids. Something about her brought him up short. International Journal of Humanities and Social Science Vol. 5, No. 3; March The Doctor as Poet – The Poet as Doctor Trauma, Therapeutic Autobiography and the Power of Literature Dagmar Reichardt University of Groningen The Netherlands Abstract This paper deals with literature as therapy within the context of the new migrant literary. The bilingual doctor/poet from Paterson, New Jersey, inspired by Rodó's essay wrote in Ariel's voice, critiquing America's Caliban-esque tendency. "The basic incapacity to touch, tenderly, the Other, is for Williams the definitive tragic flaw of Anglo-American cultural history," writes Sánchez González/5(4).