poetize


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Related to poetize: ribaldries, versifying
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To poetize the Great Squirrel Migration of 1811, when, inexplicably, tens of thousands of the critters left their treesome ways and scurried south from the upper Midwest, running headlong into the unforgiving Ohio River:
Here was no conflict involving a king and a prophet, no philosophical or moral conundrums to poetize. It was the character and response to her fate of a clearly vibrant girl that most deeply affected Byron.
"You know, if you poetize something, it becomes poetic." Back to square one.
Wilson's use of metaphors in his plays is accurate, precise, and powerful; it demonstrates the writer's awareness that to poetize the dramatization of the African American experience is to identify tropes that can bridge the gap between the visible and the invisible, between the permanent and the impermanent, and between the physical world and metaphysical contemplation.
Conversation, as a form of the poetic, which I claim has roots in an ontological foundation, provides the opportunity for educators and their students to speak themselves and the world in new ways through language that names and poetizes "the experience of [their] world," which indicates that the art of conversation "leads to the formation of oneself and the other" (81).
This Holderlinian myth of the departure and return of the gods gets played out here as a way of thinking through what Heidegger will later call "the other beginning for thinking." In these lectures, Heidegger designates Holderlin as "the poet of poets" as well as "the poet of the Germans." He goes on to nominate him as "the founder of German being," calling him "the poet who first poetizes the Germans." He speaks here of Holderlin as the one who prepares the Germans to become themselves, placing them in a special relationship to their Greek forebears as a way of uncovering their hidden identity.
Based on what we introduced above about the danger of art succumbing to the en-framing effects of the Ge-stell of technology, it is Heidegger's (1996) reading of Holderlin that allows us to legitimately re-think "art" in the sense that Holderlin's poetry "poetizes more mysteriously" than other poets (18).
Can we say the poet poetizes? When Stern poetizes Soutine at poem's end as "a ripped-open Jew ...
Thus (and somewhat despite himself), Berryman veritably and passionately poetizes the inexorable need for divine help.
Specifically, Keats's poem poetizes the relation between such desire and the ocular mystery of mass culture's commodity form.
As if to minimize the pain of such a conclusion, he poetizes the inherent depravity of man's nature by likening it to a book in which is enclosed a rose "Puddled with shameful knowledge"(265).
does not address the divine in words, and if he poetizes, it is silently, for
The Muse sings delightful things (amoena) by the action of Templeuve [and] Binchois, [through] whom she poetizes and sings,(84) with the participation (a parte) of Bouchain, Richard de Bellengues, Fabri, Floridi, Labri, and Jean Carbonnier, Pierre Fontaine, and Guillaume Ruby.