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The Resource The state of the art : a chronicle of American poetry, 1988-2014, David Lehman

The state of the art : a chronicle of American poetry, 1988-2014, David Lehman

Label
The state of the art : a chronicle of American poetry, 1988-2014
Title
The state of the art
Title remainder
a chronicle of American poetry, 1988-2014
Statement of responsibility
David Lehman
Creator
Author
Subject
Language
eng
Summary
"This book collects all twenty-nine forewords from The Best American Poetry series. Beginning with a new introduction by David Lehman and a foreword by poet Denise Duhamel (guest editor for The Best American Poetry 2013), the collection conveys a sense of American poetry in the making, year by year, over the course of a quarter of a century"--
Member of
Assigning source
Provided by publisher
Cataloging source
DLC
http://library.link/vocab/creatorDate
1948-
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Lehman, David
Dewey number
811/.5409
Government publication
government publication of a state province territory dependency etc
Index
index present
LC call number
PS325
LC item number
.L44 2015
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
bibliography
Series statement
Pitt poetry series
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • American poetry
  • American poetry
  • Poetics
Label
The state of the art : a chronicle of American poetry, 1988-2014, David Lehman
Instantiates
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
1988 "like dropping a rose petal down the Grand Canyon and waiting for the echo" -- 1989 in an unlit alcove where bookstore patrons fear to tread -- 1990 to inflame passions, disturb the complacent, and arouse the anxiety of despots -- 1991 a poem entitled "Cigarettes" by a poet named Ash -- 1992 The question of poetry and its audience -- 1993 the gust of fresh air that turned into the blizzard of '93 -- 1994 It's safe to say that the inaugural was the best-attended poetry reading of the decade -- 1995 At least somebody played ball in 1994 -- 1996 a given volume in this series might hang question marks over all three terms in the title -- 1997 As a gimmick, if that's what it is, National Poetry Month worked -- The Best of the Best American Poetry, 1988-1997 (1998) The debate is joined -- 1998 The president spoke of having had to memorize 100 lines of Macbeth -- 1999 "Whitman rocks" -- 2000 "Now I know how poems feel" -- 2001 "Everybody else was analog and Nietzsche was digital" -- 2002 The day now marks a boundary -- 2003 "How many people have to die before you can becoem president?" -- 2004 canons do not remain fixed for long -- 2005 the creative writing workshop (and) the fall of civilization -- 2006 Accessibility - as a term and, implicitly, as a value -- 2007 Undoubtedly the most parodied of all poems -- 2008 Who says that hot poems can't get you into trouble in 2008? -- 2009 "that is how I should talk if I could talk poetry" -- 2012 McChrystal sent copies of "The Second Coming" to his special operators -- 2011 in Dickinson's brain, "wider than the sky" -- 2012 the "uncanny" is a category too little invoked -- The Best of the Best American Poetry, 25th Anniversary Edition (2013) "Every time I read Pessoa I think" -- It was his poetry that kept him going -- In the antagonism between science and the humanities --
Dimensions
25 cm.
Extent
xxiii, 198 pages
Isbn
9780822944393
Lccn
2015004047
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
System control number
  • ocn898158732
  • 1482626
Label
The state of the art : a chronicle of American poetry, 1988-2014, David Lehman
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
1988 "like dropping a rose petal down the Grand Canyon and waiting for the echo" -- 1989 in an unlit alcove where bookstore patrons fear to tread -- 1990 to inflame passions, disturb the complacent, and arouse the anxiety of despots -- 1991 a poem entitled "Cigarettes" by a poet named Ash -- 1992 The question of poetry and its audience -- 1993 the gust of fresh air that turned into the blizzard of '93 -- 1994 It's safe to say that the inaugural was the best-attended poetry reading of the decade -- 1995 At least somebody played ball in 1994 -- 1996 a given volume in this series might hang question marks over all three terms in the title -- 1997 As a gimmick, if that's what it is, National Poetry Month worked -- The Best of the Best American Poetry, 1988-1997 (1998) The debate is joined -- 1998 The president spoke of having had to memorize 100 lines of Macbeth -- 1999 "Whitman rocks" -- 2000 "Now I know how poems feel" -- 2001 "Everybody else was analog and Nietzsche was digital" -- 2002 The day now marks a boundary -- 2003 "How many people have to die before you can becoem president?" -- 2004 canons do not remain fixed for long -- 2005 the creative writing workshop (and) the fall of civilization -- 2006 Accessibility - as a term and, implicitly, as a value -- 2007 Undoubtedly the most parodied of all poems -- 2008 Who says that hot poems can't get you into trouble in 2008? -- 2009 "that is how I should talk if I could talk poetry" -- 2012 McChrystal sent copies of "The Second Coming" to his special operators -- 2011 in Dickinson's brain, "wider than the sky" -- 2012 the "uncanny" is a category too little invoked -- The Best of the Best American Poetry, 25th Anniversary Edition (2013) "Every time I read Pessoa I think" -- It was his poetry that kept him going -- In the antagonism between science and the humanities --
Dimensions
25 cm.
Extent
xxiii, 198 pages
Isbn
9780822944393
Lccn
2015004047
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
System control number
  • ocn898158732
  • 1482626

Library Locations

    • Main LibraryBorrow it
      310 North Tryon Street, Charlotte, NC, 28202, US
      35.2285213 -80.8421167
    • South County RegionalBorrow it
      5801 Rea Road, Charlotte, NC, 28277, US
      35.086541 -80.8137402
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