A literary expression in which words are used in a concentrated blend of sound and imagery to create an emotional response
a form of speech or writing that harmonizes the music of its language with its subject To read a great poem is to bring out the perfect marriage of its sound and thought in a silent or voiced performance At least from the time of Aristotle's Poetics, drama was conceived of as a species of poetry
Poems, considered as a form of literature, are referred to as poetry. Russian poetry Lawrence Durrell wrote a great deal of poetry
A variable literary genre characterized by rhythmical patterns of language These patterns typically consist of patterns of meter (high and low stress), syllabification (the number of syllables in each line of text), rhyme, alliteration, or combinations of these elements The poem typically involves figurative language such as schemes and tropes, and it may bend (or outright break) the conventions of normal communicative speech in the attempt to embody an original idea or convey a linguistic experience
You can describe something very beautiful as poetry. His music is purer poetry than a poem in words. U.S. poetry magazine founded in Chicago in 1912 by Harriet Monroe, who became its longtime editor. It became the principal organ for modern poetry of the English-speaking world and survived through World War II. Because its inception coincided with the Chicago literary renaissance, it is often associated with the raw, local-colour poetry of Carl Sandburg, Edgar Lee Masters, Vachel Lindsay, and Sherwood Anderson, but it also championed new formalistic movements, including Imagism. Ezra Pound was its European correspondent; among the authors it published were T.S. Eliot, Wallace Stevens, Marianne Moore, D.H. Lawrence, and William Carlos Williams. Writing that formulates a concentrated imaginative awareness of experience in language chosen and arranged to create a specific emotional response through its meaning, sound, and rhythm. It may be distinguished from prose by its compression, frequent use of conventions of metre and rhyme, use of the line as a formal unit, heightened vocabulary, and freedom of syntax. Its emotional content is expressed through a variety of techniques, from direct description to symbolism, including the use of metaphor and simile. See also prose poem; prosody. Georgian poetry Metaphysical poetry skaldic poetry
(Edebiyat) Elliptical Poetry or ellipticism is a literary-critical term coined by critic Stephen Burt introduced in a 1998 essay in the Boston Review on Susan Wheeler, and expanded upon in an eponymous essay in American Letters & Commentary. Since the publication of that essay, and a number of accompanying responses in the same journal, "Elliptical Poetry", "ellipticism" and "elliptical Poets" have entered the critical discussion of contemporary American poetry as a significant point of reference; Wheeler notes in an introduction to Burt at the Poetry Society "hearing, on several spooky occasions, in conferences with graduate students, "but I want to be an elliptical poet""
Body of lyrical poetry produced in Britain in the early 20th century. Desiring to make new poetry more accessible to the public, Rupert Brooke and Sir Edward Marsh produced five anthology volumes containing works by Robert Graves, Walter de la Mare, Siegfried Sassoon (1886-1967), and others called Georgian Poetry (1912-22). "Georgian" was meant to suggest the opening of a new poetic age with the accession in 1910 of George V; however, much of the Georgians' work was conventional, and the name came to refer to backward-looking literature rooted in its time
Highly intellectualized poetry written chiefly in 17th-century England. Less concerned with expressing feeling than with analyzing it, Metaphysical poetry is marked by bold and ingenious conceits (e.g., metaphors drawing sometimes forced parallels between apparently dissimilar ideas or things), complex and subtle thought, frequent use of paradox, and a dramatic directness of language, the rhythm of which derives from living speech. John Donne was the leading Metaphysical poet; others include George Herbert, Henry Vaughan, Andrew Marvell, and Abraham Cowley
Oral court poetry originating in Norway but developed chiefly by Icelandic poets (skalds) from the 9th to the 13th century. Skaldic poetry was contemporary with Eddic poetry (see Edda) but differed from it in metre, diction, and style. Eddic poetry is anonymous, simple, and terse, often taking the form of an objective dramatic dialogue. Skalds were identified by name. Their poems were descriptive, occasional, and subjective, their metres strictly syllabic instead of free and variable, and their language ornamented with similes and metaphors. Formal subjects were the mythical stories engraved on shields, praise of kings, epitaphs, and genealogies
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