Hart Crane


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  • noun

Synonyms for Hart Crane

United States poet (1899-1932)

References in periodicals archive ?
Certainly the tragic career of Hart Crane himself throws one kind of light on the matter.
His poems have been shaped by Virgil and Dante, Edmund Campion and John Donne and Gerard Manley Hopkins, the confessional modes of Berryman and Lowell, the American idiom of Williams as well as the syntactic complexities of Wallace Stevens and the troubled visionary world of Hart Crane (the last three subjects of poems in Epitaphs).
Centennial Edition by Hart Crane, edited by Marc Simon with a new
He is also alert to the presence of Lorca, down by the watermelons, as in "The Bridge" Hart Crane wonders why he always meets Poe in the New York subway.
Entries cover major individuals who have influenced Williams's personal, professional, or artistic life, from former lovers like Kip Kiernan and Pancho Rodriguez y Gonzales, to theatre personalities like Elia Kazan and Audrey Wood, to finally literary figures like Hart Crane and Clifford Odets.
While many of the poems contain topics and ideas (the green man, scarlet tanagers, Hart Crane, surfers) that hold promise for spiritual serendipity via some dialectic struggle, they all too often fall victim to religiosity.
A scholar on the work of Hart Crane, he also published essays on T.
In his retrospective essay, "Lyricism and Modernism: The Example of Hart Crane," Sherman Paul raises several questions that strike at the problems of Crane's canonizing.
Parts of this album consist of material written for the Undset play while also drawing inspiration from the poetry of Hart Crane.
Winters's mature view of poetry grew out of his encounter with Hart Crane.
The first concerts of the season feature the area premiere of First Light by Richard Danielpour, faculty member at the Curtis Institute of Music; Kaddish-Requiem by Pulitzer Prize-winning composer Richard Wernick, sung by mezzo-soprano Barbara Ann Martin, known for the amazing range of her voice; Catena by Larry Nelson, professor of Music and Director of the Center for Music Technology at West Chester University; and Aaron Copland's singularly American Appalachian Spring, composed in 1944 for Martha Graham, who chose the title from a poem by Hart Crane.
The poignancy of Rukeyser's debilitating illness is only heightened by Rich's amazing journey, which proceeds through a dark, urban dreamworld, where she encounters the spirits of two other poetmuses, Hart Crane and Julia de Burgos.
Though she came of age as an agnostic socialist who ran with a crowd of literary bohemians - including Eugene O'Neill and Hart Crane - in the Greenwich Village of the 1920s, she embraced Catholicism with total dedication in 1927 and devoted herself to a life of service to the poor, opening a soup kitchen and founding the Catholic Worker movement, which to this day maintains a network of facilities to aid the indigent across the United States.
Scott Fitzgerald, Langston Hughes, Hart Crane, and independent and resourceful women such as Dorothy Parker and Zora Neale Hurston.