New Odyssey Poetry Series. American History/American Studies. This title is OUT OF PRINT. These poems traverse the realms of art, history, horticulture, and medicine, excavating our sensual world to find meaning. Glori Simmons is the recipient of several poetry prizes including the Poetry Society of America’s Alice Fay Di Castagnola Award and Lucille Medwick Memorial Award. Originally from the Northwest, she currently lives in San Francisco.
Similar books to Soliton: Poems (New Odyssey Series). Try Kindle Countdown Deals Explore limited-time discounted eBooks. Soliton is perhaps the greatest of the series of poetry collections written and published by Roald Hoffmann. Soliton is highly recommended as a read of the thoughts and imagery of Hoffmann and his special view of the World as a highly successful theorist and chemist.
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In Roald Hoffmann's fourth collection of poetry, 'Soliton', we face the full scope and power of his outlook - he writes of nature and bittersweet love, Jewish themes and his Holocaust survival. Sometimes they are funny, and always carefully observed and reflective. His work is intriguing, mysterious, ambitious, and accomplished.
Book DescriptionThese narrative poems tell the day-to-day lives of Black New Orleans and the rare magic in the culture. Vibrant with local history and color, these poems have a Black sensibility that reaches beyond boundaries, with folk sayings turned into polished verse. From Black talk to verse forms, Mona Lisa Saloy never loses sight of the African American cultural roots of her community. She makes music in verse.
Compass (New Odyssey Series). Hammering on high ladders and plumbing the Paris catacombs, the poems of Luc Phinney's debut Compass take us to times and places as familiar as they are strange.
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The Odyssey's depiction of the bard as a minstrel in the service of local kings also gives some insight into the life of the poet practicing his craft. What is undeniable is that the works of Homer proved to be the most influential not merely for the poets of ancient times but also for the later epic poets of Western literature. There is much evidence to support the theory that The Iliad and The Odyssey were written by different authors, perhaps as much as a century apart. The diction of the two works is markedly different, with The Iliad being reminiscent of a much more formal, theatric. Thetis goes to the palace of Vulcan to obtain new arms for her son. "Thee, welcome, goddess! what occasion calls (So long a stranger) to these honour'd walls?