Shades (Wesleyan Poetry Series) ePub download
by Heather McHugh
- ISBN: 0819521426
- ISBN13: 978-0819521422
- ePub: 1955 kb | FB2: 1657 kb
- Language: English
- Category: Poetry
- Publisher: Wesleyan; 1st edition (February 15, 1988)
- Pages: 83
- Rating: 4.3/5
- Votes: 954
- Format: lit txt doc azw
Shades (Wesleyan Poetry Series) Paperback – February 15, 1988. Heather McHugh writes more delightful and profound poems in Shades.
Shades (Wesleyan Poetry Series) Paperback – February 15, 1988. by. Heather McHugh (Author). Find all the books, read about the author, and more. Are you an author? Learn about Author Central. She often pulls in unexpected parallels, and she also tightens things together by playing with similar sounds.
Series: Wesleyan Poetry Series. McHugh has one of the strongest senses of rhythm, both in formal and free verse, I've come across in quite a while, and it usually manifests itself without drawing attention to the form (in those poems where one exists in this collection; the forms here are usually on the loose side anyway), an amazing achievement in a time when formal poetry may.
Eyeshot (Wesleyan Poetry Series). Broken English: Poetry and Partiality.
She begins with a series of elegies that bring sexuality and death into brutal juxtaposition.
Shades is a book of shadow and light cast between trees and sun, between day. Heather McHugh's companion volume to To the Quick (Wesleyan 1987) continues the music and Shades is a book of shadow and light cast between trees and sun, between day and room, between life and death. She begins with a series of elegies that bring sexuality and death into brutal juxtaposition.
Poet Heather McHugh’s work is noted for its rhetorical gestures, sharp . Broken English: Poetry and Partiality (essays), Wesleyan University Press, 1993.
Heather McHugh has won numerous awards including grants from the National Endowment for the Arts, the PEN/Voelcker Award for Poetry, the . Hardison Jr. Poetry Prize, the Griffin Prize, one of the first United States Artists Awards, a Guggenheim fellowship and a Witter Bynner fellowship. In 2009 she was awarded a MacArthur Genius Grant.
Heather McHugh (born August 20, 1948) is an award-winning American poet, notable for translating poetry from Eastern Europe
Heather McHugh (born August 20, 1948) is an award-winning American poet, notable for translating poetry from Eastern Europe. Heather McHugh, a poet, translator, educator and caregiver-respite provider, was born in San Diego, California, to Canadian parents. They raised McHugh in Gloucester Point, Virginia. There, her father directed the marine biological laboratory on the York River. She began writing poetry at age five and claims to have become an expert "eavesdropper" by the age of twelve
by. McHugh, Heather, 1948-. Wesleyan University Press ; Scranton, Pa. : Distributed by Harper & Row.
by. Collection. inlibrary; printdisabled; ; china. Kahle/Austin Foundation.
Free books to read or listen online in a convenient form, a large collection, the best authors and series. The free online library containing 500000+ books. Read books for free from anywhere and from any device. Listen to books in audio format instead of reading.
Heather McHugh - A former Chancellor of the Academy of American Poets, Heather McHugh has .
Heather McHugh - A former Chancellor of the Academy of American Poets, Heather McHugh has received several awards for her work as a poet, including. She is also the author of a collection of literary essays titled Broken English: Poetry and Partiality (1993), and three books of translation: Glottal Stop: Poems of Paul Celan (with Nikolai Popov, 2001), winner of the Griffin International Poetry Prize; Because the Sea is Black: Poems of Blaga Dimitrova (with Niko Boris, 1989); and D'après tout: Poems by Jean Follain (1981).
Heather McHugh (b. 1948) was brought up in rural Virginia. Talking to Heather McHugh about her Vesalius essay in Poetry. Shades, Wesleyan University Press, 1988. She wrote poems from the age of five onwards, making little books bound with ribbon and cardboard covers. The Fabric: A Poet's Vesalius.