Purple Passages : Pound, Eliot, Zukofsky, Olson, Creeley, and the Ends of Patriarchal PoetryMaterial type: TextSeries: eBooks on DemandContemp North American Poetry: Publisher: Iowa City : University of Iowa Press, 2012Description: 1 online resource (262 p.)ISBN: 9781609380946Subject(s): American poetry - 20th century - History and criticism | American poetry -- 20th century -- History and criticism | Gender identity in literature | Gender identity in literature | Literature and society - United States - History - 20th century | Literature and society -- United States -- History -- 20th century | Masculinity in literature | Masculinity in literature | Patriarchy in literature | Patriarchy in literatureGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Purple Passages : Pound, Eliot, Zukofsky, Olson, Creeley, and the Ends of Patriarchal PoetryDDC classification: 811.509353 | 811/.509353 LOC classification: PS323PS323.5 .D87 2012PS323.5.D87 2012Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
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|Electronic Book||UT Tyler Online Online||PS323 | PS323.5 .D87 2012 | PS323.5.D87 2012 (Browse shelf)||http://uttyler.eblib.com/patron/FullRecord.aspx?p=912122||Available||EBL912122|
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|PS316 .W45 2010 Poetry and Public Discourse in Nineteenth-Century America.||PS323 | PS323.5 .A56 2013 Among Friends||PS323 | PS323.5 .C485 2010 | PS323.5.C485 2007 One Kind of Everything :||PS323 | PS323.5 .D87 2012 | PS323.5.D87 2012 Purple Passages :||PS323.5 The Poetry of Disturbance :||PS323.5 The First Book :||PS323.5 -- .R43 2012eb Changing Subjects :|
Contents; Acknowledgments; Part One; 1. Manifesting Literary Feminism; 2. Pound Edits Loy and Eliot; 3. Succession and Supersession, from Z to "A"; Part Two; 4. Poetic Projects of Countercultural Manhood; 5. Sex/Gender Contradictions in Olson and Boldereff; 6. Olson's "Long Exaggeration of Males"; 7. Wieners and Creeley after Olson; Notes; Bibliography; Index
What is patriarchal poetry? How can it be both attractive and tempting and yet be so hegemonic that it is invisible? How does it combine various mixes of masculinity, femininity, effeminacy, and eroticism? At once passionate and dispassionate, Rachel Blau DuPlessis meticulously outlines key moments of choice and debate about masculinity among writers as disparate as Ezra Pound, T. S. Eliot, Louis Zukofsky, Charles Olson, Robert Creeley, and Allen Ginsberg, choices that construct consequential models for institutions of poetic practice. As DuPlessis writes, "There are no genderless subjects in any relationship structuring literary culture: not in production, dissemination, or reception; not in objects, discourses, or practices; not in reading experiences or in interpretations." And, as she reveals in careful and enthralling detail, for the poets at the center of this book, questions of masculinity loomed large and were continuously articulated in their self-creation as writers, in literary bonding, and in its deployment. These gender-laden choices, debates, and contradictions all have a striking influence today. In this empathic yet critical historical polemic, DuPlessis reveals the outcomes of these many investments in the radical reconstruction of masculinity, in their strains, incompleteness, tensions-and failures. At the heart of modernist maleness and poetic practices are contradictions and urgencies, gender ideas both progressive and defensive.In a striking book on male behavior in poetic dyads, the third book in a feminist critical trilogy, DuPlessis tracks the poetic debates and arguments about gender that continuously affirm patriarchal poetry.
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