Amy Lowell


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Synonyms for Amy Lowell

United States poet (1874-1925)

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References in periodicals archive ?
Thus, for example, Amy Lowell adopted the pose of a cigar-smoking gender-bender who gave public readings of her not-so-thinly-veiled lesbian poetry.
WHEN I FIRST discovered the poetry of Amy Lowell, I was so taken with a group of her erotic poems that I suggested to my writer friend Judith that she do a one-woman show as Lowell reading her work.
Carol Ann says: In this poem, Amy Lowell shows how poetry, above all, catches the intensity of the moment.
CAROL ANN SAYS: The wealthy American poet Amy Lowell (1874-1925) was devoted to the Imagist poetry of the early Twentieth Century.
During 1998, she spent a year in Florence, Italy, as an Amy Lowell Travelling Scholar and completed a poetry manuscript, The Moment.
She is on an Amy Lowell traveling fellowship and lives in Florence, Italy.
Well, I picked up a telephone to call Amy Lowell at the
Mona and Shari Wiener of Hammond's Brookline/Newton office represented both transaction sides in the $4,000,000 sale of 70 Heath Street in Brookline, a magnificent New England Colonial and former residence of Pulitzer Prize-winning poet Amy Lowell.
Founded in 1915 by poets Amy Lowell, Robert Frost and Conrad Aiken, the New England Poetry Club is the oldest poetry reading series in America.
We also heard the premiere of Julian Philips' busy, testing and organically unified Love Songs of Amy Lowell, and Sonnet III "Alla Luna" by the eminent Lithuanian composer Zita Bruzaite, clearly and simply structured, Howells' radiant soprano joined by deft oboist Helen Barker in the evocation of a medieval Italian frottola as Watkins continued to supply well-weighted accompaniments coloured by a composer's empathy.
The American poet Amy Lowell received the Pulitzer prize for her poetry and died in 1925.
Beginning with the homespun philosopher Will Rogers, followed by Benjamin Lee Whorf's linguistic theories, continuing with four major wars, and concluding with reappraisals of diverse figures such as Harriet Beecher Stowe, Amy Lowell, and John James Audubon, America Reflected: Language, Satire, Film, and the National Mind--a twentieth-century voyage amplifying a country's culture, myths, and ethos, while echoing the poet's belief that memory is the business of man--covers enormous ground with insightful explanations of events half a century ago.