Download Poetry for Students Volume 18 by David Galens PDF

By David Galens

This sequence is designed in particular to fulfill the curricular wishes of highschool and undergraduate students learning poetry. a short yet information-rich reference resource, every one quantity of "Poetry for college kids offers research of roughly 20 poems that academics and librarians have pointed out because the most often studied in literature classes.

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By David Galens

This sequence is designed in particular to fulfill the curricular wishes of highschool and undergraduate students learning poetry. a short yet information-rich reference resource, every one quantity of "Poetry for college kids offers research of roughly 20 poems that academics and librarians have pointed out because the most often studied in literature classes.

Show description

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Poetry for Students Volume 18

This sequence is designed in particular to fulfill the curricular wishes of highschool and undergraduate students learning poetry. a short yet information-rich reference resource, each one quantity of "Poetry for college students presents research of roughly 20 poems that lecturers and librarians have pointed out because the most often studied in literature classes.

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If the speaker always feels that she is the saddest person on earth, that thought surely creates aloneness. If the only way to overcome the sadness is to get “part of [her] life back” in order to “do it over,” that desire is obviously in vain. While the dismal concentration on personal grief in the third stanza may seem to foretell a dismal ending, it is still surrounded by too many possibilities for hope to be wholly indicative of such a conclusion. There is still one possible option regarding the poem’s ending worthy of consideration.

Today: While religious cults still proliferate around the globe, more attention today is placed on the major religions of the world, both for their growth in members as well as their role in political activity. • 1970s: By the late 1970s, American youth (ages 15–24) suicide rates have increased more than 200 percent over the 1950s, ranking suicide as third in the leading causes of death for this age group. Today: Suicide rates for American youth have remained stable or slightly decreased since the nation was suddenly saying “enough is enough” to liberal social and economic reforms and hello to the 1950s again.

Earth mythology is always about use and misuse. Thus, the concerns of Kumin as a person become central to the concerns of any twentieth-century of the world: how can we survive the autumn, the “fall,” of our misused earth? In “Grappling in the Central Blue” Kumin offers this ongoing theme in her poetry: Let us eat of the inland oyster. Let its fragrance intoxicate us into almost believing that staying on is possible again this year in benevolent blue October. Over the years some of Kumin’s best poems have concerned her children and her Demeter-like role, grieving the loss of them as they grow up, but what is most compelling is that she never accepts the impossibility of return, even if it be through magic or metaphysics.

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