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- Literature Criticism (4)
From:Twentieth Century Literature (Vol. 68, Issue 4) Peer-ReviewedIf Marianne Moore's "Poetry," originally published in 1919, serves as an ars poetica for her work, then it is a frustratingly opaque one. "I, too, dislike it," "Poetry" begins, and it ends with a set of conditions that...
From:Twentieth Century Literature (Vol. 68, Issue 4) Peer-Reviewed"Bliss" and its critics are fascinated with the question of what Bertha knows. Almost all assert that in Katherine Mansfield's story Bertha does not know that her husband, Harry, is having, or is about to begin, an...
From:Twentieth Century Literature (Vol. 68, Issue 4) Peer-ReviewedWill study German. This is a main wish and concern. --Sylvia Plath, journal entry, January 1959 Late in the fall of 1954, while enrolled in an undergraduate German course at Smith College, Sylvia Plath carried out a...
From:Twentieth Century Literature (Vol. 68, Issue 4) Peer-ReviewedGe offrey Hill's "Tristia: 1891-1938, A Valediction to Osip Mandelstam" (2012) not only presents its belated position, its coming after its subject, but thinks about that lateness as part of its work of presentation....
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