imagism

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Words related to imagism

a movement by American and English poets early in the 20th century in reaction to Victorian sentimentality

References in periodicals archive ?
The film's subsequent strength will lie, not in its development of a tightly organised narrative, but in the evocation of an atmosphere, and its coherence will lie in the way it explores the conflict implied imagistically in its two key icons--the rock and the college.
As, during Hilda's absence, Kenyon pieces together a broken sculpture imagistically linked to their union, Hawthorne seems to finally portray unity between their opposing views: Hilda, seeking union above all else, and Kenyon, the abolitionist and separatist who, in piecing together the sculpture, likewise comes around to a position of unifying diverse and fragmented parts.
Imagistically he had a widened peribronhovascular interstitium para- and infrahilar and radiological signs of left coxarthrosis.
With help from his ghostwriter, Narbrough reproduces an edenic vision of a Pacific Paradise that, imagistically and historically, harks back to Drakes New Albion, if not to biblical ideals of a prelapsarian climate.
Kinsey's recent note on a recovered Freeman Christmas story for children, which she describes as "imagistically rich" for critical analysis, illuminates the significance of Freeman's range of writing styles and publication venues (270).
The lion simile re-creates Penelope's mental state imagistically through a parallel rhetorical inversion.
Merrill's "Lit-from-beneath oubliette" thus imagistically, etymologically, and acoustically recalls "oblivions ink-blue rivulet," the force of mnemonic destruction that courses throughout the poem's various parts and plotlines.
Many of Arthur's poems also display a metaphysical penchant for naming and describing things and then immediately negating them, with results that are imagistically a bit anticlimactic (how could they not be?), but in other respects fascinating and fruitful.
These are poems that leap with wild abandon--imaginatively, imagistically, and with an ear tuned toward improvisation--and through their leaping, they allow the reader to shatter everyday perceptions of the world, to look at the world through new and lyrical lenses.
clinically and imagistically (radiology, ultrasound scan and in severe traumas also MRI).
Similarly, the imagery of "Three Women" establishes the fundamental opposition of the poem between pregnancy symbolizing creativity, described in a progression of images drawn from vegetation cycles, and sterility, which stands for spiritual barrenness, imagistically associated with the human world, in all its most horrid aspects.
Sometimes there's a dialogue within the privacy of one's psyche when we're not told what to think, or how to think, but imagistically guided toward feelings that are already within our grasp.
Never settled, deprived of the right to own land, consigned to demeaning occupations, the cart imagistically captures the Diaspora.
In manipulating his wife into ingesting the heart, Rossiglione had forced her to reenact imagistically her sexual union with Guardastagno more concretely than Ghismonda had done in deliberately drinking a blend of poison, tears, and (we must imagine) whatever liquid came with the heart (Russo 33).
Hegel would repudiate the suggestion that what he imagistically depicts is a philosophical science that "can only shed proper light on what already exists." (63) Indeed the simile betokens the advance to what Hegel described as "the absolute freedom of the Idea" which, "in the absolute truth of itself," is nothing less than Providence intuited in "the moment of its particularity." (64) This is Hegel's version of the absolute truth as Deus sive Natura, at least at the end of the First Part of the Encyclopedia, from which Forster drew this simile for his proof text.