W. H. Auden


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Synonyms for W. H. Auden

United States poet (born in England) (1907-1973)

References in periodicals archive ?
Presenting an encouraging mix of senior scholars with newer critical voices that are helping chart the future of the field, Costello and Galvin's Auden at Work makes for an impressive companion to the recent Cambridge collection, W. H. Auden in Context, edited by Sharpe and which includes a number of the same contributors as this volume.
In his 1979 introduction to W. H. Auden: Selected Poems, Mendelson argues against the idea that Auden becomes less in the second half of his career--specifically that he becomes yet another Modern poet who is doomed to fail with his inherited, failed Romanticism.
Si acaso una palabra define la obra de W. H. Auden es rebeldia.
Monroe Spears plausibly argues that Auden's post-conversion views on love changed significantly in the 1940s, during which time "Auden shifts from this initial tendency to regard Eros and Agape as wholly distinct (in the manner of Kierkegaard, Barth, Nygren, and extreme Protestants in general) to the view that they are conjoinable in the Catholic concept of Caritas" ("The Divine Comedy of W. H. Auden" 60).
(2) Nicholas Jenkins: "The Travelling Auden", W. H. Auden Society Newsletter, 24 (july 2004), pp.
(1.) W. H. Auden, Collected Poems (New York: Vintage, 1991) 433.
(2) The Sea and the Mirror: A Commentary on Shakespeare's "The Tempest," by W. H. Auden, edited and with an introduction by Arthur Kirsch; Princeton University Press, 106 pages, $17.95 paper.
This volume is the fourth in Faber's Complete Works of W. H. Auden. In it are the essays, reviews and other prose writings written by Auden after his arrival in the U.S.
(W. H. Auden, "The Sea and The Mirror," Collected 413)
A Triptych of Heraldic Shields by Homer, Virgil, and W. H. Auden. Steve J.
(15.) This "notebook" was later published as W. H. Auden, The Prolific and the Devourer (Hopewell, N.J.: The Ecco Press, 1976).
At the end of the summer of 1941, he returned to Michigan, where he continued his research and enrolled in a course taught by W. H. Auden. Under the influence of Auden's teaching, Hayden's understanding of modern poetry, and Eliot in particular, was caught in an intellectual landslide.
Thekla Clark recounts her twenty-year friendship with W. H. Auden and Chester Kallman with considerable charm.
The final third of the book is a bibliography by Edward Mendelson containing over 800 items of 'Interviews, Dialogues, and Conversations with W. H. Auden'.
Postscript: A Note on the Two Collected Editions of W. H. Auden