Veronica Forrest-Thompson and language poetry
This study explores the important of, and the relationship between, the work of the innovative poet and literary theorist Veronica Forrest-Thomson (1947-75), and that of the contemporary North American Language poets.
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analysis Arnaut articulation aspect Barnett Barrett Watten Barthes's Bob Perelman calls Canzon Charles Bernstein Collected Poems complex concept construction contemporary context conventional Cordelia criticism desire discourse discussion duck-rabbit Ducks & Rabbits Edwin Morgan Eliot emotional essay experience Forrest-Thomson's poem Freud gender Hejinian Hutcheon Hyphen Identi-kit identification identity innovative intertextuality irony Jonathan Culler Kristeva Language Poetry Language writing language-game lines linguistic literary London Lyn Hejinian meaning metaphor mirror Mirror Stage myth non-meaningful object pain parody particular Pastoral Perelman Periphery Perloff poet Poetic Artifice poetic language poetry and poetics possible postmodern poststructuralist Pound published question quotation Raitt reader reading reference relationship Roland Barthes Ron Silliman Sagittarius Sappho Sarrasine sense significant Silliman Sonnet split stanza structure suggests T. S. Eliot technique textual thematic synthesis theme theory Thomson Tlaloc tradition trans unconscious University Press Veronica Forrest Veronica Forrest-Thomson William Empson wine Wittgenstein words Zettel