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From:Romance Notes (Vol. 46, Issue 3) Peer-ReviewedLES Chants de Maldoror sortent de l'ombre en 1874, quatre ans apres la mort encore inexpliquee de l'auteur, Isidore Ducasse dit le comte de Lautreamont. (1) L'ombre, c'est effectivement l'un des themes les plus...
From:Texas Studies in Literature and Language (Vol. 63, Issue 1) Peer-ReviewedLautreamont, remarkably, laid down at a young age the template that would characterize the history of the avant-garde: antiaestheticism, montage, and negation. Besides doing justice to his prevailing concern with...
From:Intertexts (Vol. 17, Issue 1-2) Peer-Reviewed"quelque chose dans le genre du Manfred de Byron ... mais cependant bien plus terrible" 'something in the style of Byrons Manfred... but much more terrible' (Ducasse 382). More terrible indeed. The jaded posturing of...
From:Studies in Twentieth and Twenty-First Century Literature (Vol. 30, Issue 2) Peer-ReviewedIn her poetry, the Argentinean Alejandra Pizarnik (1936-72) persistently explores the transformations that the poetic subject undergoes in language. She articulates a cycle wherein the subject's desire to (re)create...
From:French Forum (Vol. 31, Issue 1) Peer-ReviewedIn 1870, in the month right before the beginning of the French--Prussian war, an almost unknown writer deposits a new book called Poesies II at the Depot Legal of the French Bibliotheque Nationale. Isidore Ducasse...
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