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ISBN:1870380045
Author: Lawrence Durrell
ISBN13: 978-1870380041
Title: Henri Michaux: The Poet of Supreme Solipsism
Format: doc mobi lrf lrf
ePUB size: 1125 kb
FB2 size: 1727 kb
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Language: English
Publisher: Not Avail; illustrated edition edition (March 1990)
Pages: 16

Henri Michaux: The Poet of Supreme Solipsism by Lawrence Durrell



Start by marking Henri Michaux: The Poet of Supreme Solipsism as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Read by Lawrence Durrell. Lawrence George Durrell was a critically hailed and beloved novelist, poet, humorist, and travel writer best known for The Alexandria Quartet novels, which were ranked by the Modern Library as among the greatest works of English literature in the twentieth century. A passionate and dedicated writer from an early age, Durrell’s prolific career also included the groundbreaking Avignon Quintet, whose Lawrence George Durrell was a critically hailed and beloved novelist, poet, humorist, and travel writer best known for The Alexandria Quartet novels, which were ranked by the Modern Library as among.

Lawrence Durrell has a Legacy Library. Legacy libraries are the personal libraries of famous readers, entered by LibraryThing members from the Legacy Libraries group. See Lawrence Durrell's legacy profile. See Lawrence Durrell's author page.

Letter I of only 26 copies bound in goatskin and printed on Zerkall mould-made. Translated from the French by noted poet Gillian Conoley. Now, through Gillian Conoley's impassioned translation, Anglophone readers can perceive it to. Thousand Times Broken: Three Books ~ Michaux, Henri; Michaux, Henri [Illustrator. We will always protect the book with an archival bag and will bubble wrap if space allows.

Durrell, Lawrence, Henri Michaux: The Poet of Supreme Solipsism, Delos Press (Birmingham), 1990. Edson, Laurie, Henri Michaux and the Poetics of Movement, ANLibri, 1985. La Charite, Virginia . Henri Michaux, Twayne (Boston, MA), 1977. Leonhard, Kurt, Henri Michaux, translated by Anthony Kitzinger, Thames & Hudson, 1968. Michaux, Henri, The Major Ordeals of the Mind and Countless Minor Ones, translated by Richard Howard, Harcourt, 1974. Shepler, Frederic Joseph, Creatures Within: Imaginary Beings in the Work of Henri Michaux, Physsardt (Bloomington, IN), 1977.

This was compounded by the Read–Henry Treece correspondence, and the Read–George Woodcock letters, a published copy of which was very generously given to me. The manuscripts for all three items are held in the McPherson Library at the University of Victoria. Members of the International Lawrence Durrell Society have also given me great support through their listserv and as colleagues and friends.

Letter I of only 26 copies bound in goatskin and printed on Zerkall mould-made paper. A near fine copy in full leather binding with some sunning to the spine in a very near fine slipcase. Signed by Durrell on the limitation page. A beautiful production.

Books by Lawrence Durrell, Antrobus (Fabula), A Persian lady, Balthazar - Cuarteto Alejandria, Constance, ou, Les pratiques solitaires, El Cuarteto de Alejandria, Mountolive - El Cuarteto de Alejandria III, Une correspondance privée, Clea (Alexandria Quartet). Henri Michaux: the poet of supreme solipsism. by Durrell, Lawrence. Cities, plains and people: poems.

Richard Sieburth, 1987; Henri Michaux: Qui etes-vous? by Brigitte Ouvry-Vial, 1989; Michaux: The Poet of Supreme Solipsism by Lawrence Durrell, 1990; Henri Michaux by Jean-Dominique Rey, 2001.

By Henri Michaux Preface by Lawrence Durrell Afterword by Richard Sieburth Translated by Richard Sieburth. By Henri Michaux Preface by Lawrence Durrell Afterword by Richard Sieburth Translated by Richard Sieburth. The figure of Plume preoccupied the great Belgian poet Henri Michaux throughout his career. Plume, meaning feather or pen, is a character who drifts from one thing to another, losing shape, taking new forms, at perpetual risk from reality. He is a personification of the imagination as subject to innumerable pratfalls and disgraces, and yet indestructible for all that.

Lawrence George Durrell (27 February 1912 – 7 November 1990) was an expatriate British novelist, poet, dramatist, and travel writer, though he resisted affiliation with Britain and preferred to be considered cosmopolitan. Durrell was born in Jallandhar, British India, the son of Indian-born British colonials Louisa and Lawrence Samuel Durrell. His first school was St Joseph's College, North Point, Darjeeling. At the age of eleven, he was sent to England where he briefly attended St Olave's Grammar School before being sent to St Edmund's School, Canterbury.