Beyond Looking and Seeing

5 Comments

  1. jejacobson
    jejacobson March 21, 2010 at 5:37 pm .

    I don&#39;t know how I missed this post. I really appreciate &quot;Spring and All&quot; not only because of the onrush of discovery, but it also reveals kind of a general overview of discovery in general, of awakening into the realization of what is happening in a poem or an experience.<br /><br />And now I&#39;ve peppered comments throughout your blog all in one morning. That may be a party foul.

  2. Joseph Hutchison
    Joseph Hutchison February 9, 2010 at 10:27 pm .

    Ah! Thanks so much for the link, Don. I see that WCW is making a point different from both John&#39;s and mine….<br /><br />Cheers!<br /><br />Joe

  3. Joseph Hutchison
    Joseph Hutchison February 6, 2010 at 5:09 pm .

    I&#39;ll have to track down Hillringhouse&#39;s article, Lyle. Thanks for the lead.<br /><br />Also … I like your post on Williams a lot (its link to McGrath&#39;s piece alone is worth the visit). The sound dimension is crucial in Williams; sometimes he&#39;s Ives, sometimes Copland. And I think you&#39;re right about his imagery–though primarily in the early poems. As he moved beyond the

  4. Lyle Daggett
    Lyle Daggett February 6, 2010 at 7:14 am .

    In the current (Jan-Feb 2010) American Poetry Review is an article, with photographs, by Mark Hillringhouse about life in Paterson and several other towns on the Passaic river, in the present time (Hillringhouse lives in Paterson, according to his article) and inklings of life there when Williams was writing about the place. I really liked his article, also (especially) his photos.<br /><br />The

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