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Topic: Louis Zukofsky

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  Louis Zukofsky   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-07)
Zukofsky considered Ezra Pound to be the most important living poet, and in 1927 he sent his poem Poem beginning "The" to the older man. The poem, most of which figure of is addressed to the poet's mother, was a kind of parody of T.S. Eliot's The Waste Land.
In his early years, Zukofsky was a committed Marxist, but his sense that experimental work such as his own would never find favour in Marxist circles, added to his own sense of the importance of his private, domestic life, caused him to move away from the Communist Party from the early 1930s.
Zukofsky also wrote critical essays, many of which were collected in Prepositions: The Collected Critical Essays of Louis Zukofsky (1968) and the book-length study Bottom: On Shakespeare (1963) which was accompanied by a second volume containing a setting by Celia of Pericles.
www.1-free-software.com /en/wikipedia/l/lo/louis_zukofsky.html   (973 words)

 Louis Zukofsky - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Louis Zukofsky (January 23, 1904 - May 12, 1978) was one of the most important second-generation American modernist poets.
Zukofsky considered Ezra Pound to be the most important living poet, and in 1927 he sent his poem Poem beginning "The" to the older man. The poem, most of which is addressed to the poet's mother, was a kind of parody of T.S. Eliot's The Waste Land.
Zukofsky was one of the founders of the Objectivist group of poets and of To Publishers, later the Objectivist Press, along with Charles Reznikoff and George Oppen.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Louis_Zukofsky   (1033 words)

 A Biographical Essay on Zukofsky by Mark Scroggins
Zukofsky, the only one of his parent's children to be born in the New World, grew up in a Yiddish-speaking household, in the midst of a Yiddish-speaking community.
Zukofsky began the Thirties by publishing the first installments of his long poem "A"; much of "A"-1 through "A"-7, written between 1927 and 1930, had appeared in various small magazines, but the collective publication of these "movements" (as Zukofsky would call them) in An "Objectivists" Anthology signalled that a major project was clearly underway.
Zukofsky had been fascinated with the ideas of this Jewish philosopher since "Poem beginning 'The,'" and Spinoza's categories of natura naturans and natura naturata ("nature naturing" and "nature natured"--creator and created, roughly, considered as moments of a single entity) are fundamental to his conception of poetics, and recur throughout the early sections of "A".
www.english.uiuc.edu /maps/poets/s_z/zukofsky/bio.htm   (5206 words)

 Louis Zukofsky: An Inventory of His Collection at the Harry Ransom Humanities Research Center
Gresser, Seymour, 1926- --23.11 (4 to Zukofsky, 1962)
Taggart, Helen--34.6 (2 to Celia Zukofsky, 1957, 1961)
Yale University--43.1 (3 from and 4 to Zukofsky, 1966-1967)
www.lib.utexas.edu /taro/uthrc/00138/hrc-00138.html   (3649 words)

 Louis Zukofsky Collection, Biographical Sketch
Louis Zukofsky was born in Manhattan, on the lower east side, in 1904 to Pinchos and Channa Pruss Zukofsky, immigrants from what is now Lithuania.
Celia collaborated with Zukofsky on most of his projects after their marriage, composing music for his poetry and typing manuscripts, as well as managing the household.
Zukofsky's last new work, 80 Flowers (1978), and the final complete version of "A" were at the publishers waiting to go to press when he died in 1978.
www.hrc.utexas.edu /research/fa/zukofsky.louis.bio.html   (405 words)

 Columbia News ::: International Gathering to Celebrate Poet Louis Zukofsky, Sept. 17-19
Louis Zukofsky, who grew up in New York and attended Columbia University (GSAS'24), was a poets' poet.
"Zukofsky inspired a generation of poets, although his own work during his lifetime was obscured and neglected," Gavronsky said.
In his early years, Zukofsky was a committed Marxist, but he moved away from the Communist Party beginning in the early 1930s.
www.columbia.edu /cu/news/04/08/louisZukofsky.html   (540 words)

 College Literature: Louis Zukofsky in Kentucky in history   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-07)
Placing the state in the context of the sixties, Zukofsky uses its Appalachian region as both a symbol of economic injustice and as an example of salutary aesthetic values.
Zukofsky spent four days with Guy Davenport in Kentucky in 1963 as a guest lecturer in an interdisciplinary course that Davenport was teaching at the time.
Davenport told Reno Odlin that Zukofsky gave a reading at Hazard Community College,5 an experience Davenport characterizes as a "total disaster." Although the event was well attended, Davenport remarks, nobody in the HCC English department had ever heard of Zukofsky.
www.findarticles.com /p/articles/mi_qa3709/is_200310/ai_n9317614   (1049 words)

 On "Mantis"
Zukofsky's renovation of the sestina form is intended as a refutation of the modernist rejection of predetermined forms, but his assertion of two corollary characteristics of procedural form also identifies his efforts as distinctly postmodern.
Zukofsky's point throughout his "Interpretation" has been that there is a correlation of the "fact" of the sestina's twisting structure and the "thoughts' torsion" that comprises the poem's content.
We know that Zukofsky was deeply influenced by Marx at the time of writing "Mantis." His relationship to Marx's thought, however, was marked by a dialectical dilemma of the very sort that Marx himself invokes in his famous aphorism concerning the philosopher whose job is no longer to describe the world but to change it.
www.english.uiuc.edu /maps/poets/s_z/zukofsky/mantis.htm   (3679 words)

 Columbia College Today
Now acknowledged as one of the most important American poets of his generation, Zukofsky believed that he could not return to his alma mater because he was a Jew and a Marxist.
Zukofsky’s poems are richly musical and formally innovative, and they present an enduring personal record of American cultural politics from the 1920s through the 1970s.
Pound introduced Zukofsky to Williams, and it was largely through Pound that Zukofsky came to know a wide circle of poets, including George Oppen, Charles Reznikoff, Lorine Niedecker and Basil Bunting.
www.college.columbia.edu /cct/jul04/profiles1.php   (684 words)

 EPC | Lorine Niedecker | The Poetry of Louis Zukofsky
Zukofsky's hell is today's and the good he finds is today's.
Zukofsky, in presenting economics and politics, is, for all that, interested in recording a poem, in holding together the parts: "And of labor:/ Light lights in air,/ on streets, on earth, in earth --/ Obvious as that horses eat oats --/ Labor as creator,/ Labor as creature,/ To right praise." And without predatory intent:
The second half of "A"-9 is another canzone, the rhyme almost identical with that of the first -- the 13th century prosody and love -- recapitulated in its 20th century definition as calculus of thought, but thought that still has a shape: and so it balances the economics and physics of the first half.
epc.buffalo.edu /authors/niedecker/essay1.html   (2690 words)

 University Archives: Louis Zukofsky Papers
The papers of Louis Zukofsky (1928-1969) were purchased by Kansas State University Libraries in April 1984.
The Louis Zukofsky Papers are identified as accession number PC 1994.07 and are available at the University Archives.
The Louis Zukofsky Papers (1928-1969) chronicle his relationship with a number of his contemporaries, particularly Rene Taupin, as well as describing what life was like for a poet in the 1930's.
www.lib.ksu.edu /depts/spec/findaids/pc1994-07.html   (868 words)

 Louis Zukofsky Collection Papers, Scope and Contents
The same method was used by Zukofsky in editing "A"-14 and "A"-15 with one version of the poem written on the left-hand page and an edited version on the right.
There are three theses, several reviews of Zukofsky's publications, works by Lorine Niedecker, a series of holograph poems by Whittaker Chambers in a travel diary, and a quantity of envelopes and folders.
Lorine Niedecker and Louis Zukofsky: Her Poems and Letters, a doctoral dissertation by Jenny Lynn Penberthy is restricted and may not be used without the express permission of the author.
www.hrc.utexas.edu /research/fa/zukofsky.louis.scope.html   (713 words)

 Literary scholars to reassess writings of poet of obscurity
Louis Zukofsky is one of the most influential poets you have never heard of.
Zukofsky helped usher in a new breed of poetry, but that breed was short-lived, as was Zukofsky’s moment in the spotlight.
The disenchanted Zukofsky kept writing, though he turned away from the subjects of labor struggle and capitalism and turned into himself, writing about the more personal subjects of his wife and son.
chronicle.uchicago.edu /041104/zukofsky.shtml   (862 words)

 Louis, Prince of Battenberg - Hutchinson encyclopedia article about Louis, Prince of Battenberg
He married Princess Victoria, granddaughter of Queen Victoria, and was the father of Louis, 1st Earl Mountbatten of Burma.
He was First Sea Lord 1912–14, but was forced to resign because of anti-German sentiment.
This information should not be considered complete, up to date, and is not intended to be used in place of a visit, consultation, or advice of a legal, medical, or any other professional.
encyclopedia.farlex.com /Louis,%20Prince%20of%20Battenberg   (131 words)

 Bradford Haas - Louis Zukofsky: Appollinaire
Zukofsky, with his careful attention to detail, was perfect for such a job, and no doubt the experience honed and expanded his knowledge of the American people and the objects they produced.
Zukofsky disliked the job and the book, and asked that he not be given credit for the translation.
Zukofsky’s brilliance and attention to detail could not be called into question, and Williams took full advantage of this facet of his friendship with LZ, often sending him drafts of his work for correction, emendation, and comment - and all this despite the fact LZ was the younger poet.
www.flashpointmag.com /zukappollo.htm   (4840 words)

 Louis Zukofsky and the Transformation of a Modern American Poeti
Viewing Louis Zukofsky as a reader, writer, and innovator of twentieth-century poetry, Sandra Stanley argues that his works serve as a crucial link between American modernism and post- modernism.
Like Ezra Pound, Zukofsky saw himself as a participant in the transformation of a modern American poetics; but unlike Pound, Zukofsky, the ghetto-born son of an immigrant Russian Jew, was keenly aware of his marginal position in society.
Stanley explains how Zukofsky emphasized the materiality of language, refusing to reduce it to a commodity controlled by an "authorial/authoritarian" self.
www.ucpress.edu /books/pages/5724.html   (183 words)

 Louis Zukofsky - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-07)
Their son became a noted violin player and conductor.
The poet and editor Cid Corman was largely responsible, publishing Zukofsky's work and critical comment on it in his magazine and through Origin Press from the late 1950s onward.
This page was last modified 13:47, 10 May 2005.
www.pineville.us /project/wikipedia/index.php/Louis_Zukofsky   (1034 words)

 Zukofsky Louis   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-07)
All the collected short poems [1956-64] of Louis Zukofsky.
German which is an incorrect translation of Louis Zukofsky`s English original [Futura 5]." p12 Zukofsky.
Zukofsky, Louis Un Objectif et Deux Autres Essais.
www.maggs.com /catalog.asp?all=ZUKOFSKY+Louis   (404 words)

 pseudopodium: Louis Zukofsky
Moving past cinematic rumors to literary documentation, "difficult" poet Louis Zukofsky has gotten still more difficult as incarnated in his son, Paul.
Louis Zukofsky was a man, and a big man. Killed him a bar when he was only three, climbed up a mountain without skinning his knee, wrote naw-thing lak po-ee try, and brought home a baby bumblebee.
I appreciated your entry on dissertation advisors, and I'd add that since those relationships aren't based on need or symbiosis but on pure charity towards the grad student, there exists a fundamental neurosis that can only be alleviated insofar as the relationship can be recast as collegial friendship.
www.pseudopodium.org /search.cgi?Louis+Zukofsky   (3547 words)

 UPNE | The Correspondence of William Carlos Williams and Louis Zukofsky
Renowned poet William Carlos Williams and literary innovator Louis Zukofsky maintained a relationship through correspondence as both collaborators and friends between 1928 and 1963.
Edited by Barry Ahearn, The Correspondence of William Carlos Williams and Louis Zukofsky chronicles the professional and personal relationship between Williams and Zukofsky as they present one another with criticism, suggestions and confidences that are at turns touching and astonishingly candid.
LOUIS ZUKOFSKY (1904-1978) was instrumental in the development of American avant-garde poetry.
www.upne.com /0-8195-6490-7.html   (358 words)

 Louis Zukofsky, Papers, 1961-64
Louis Zukofsky was born on the Lower East Side of Manhattan in 1904, to Russian immigrant parents.
Correspondence: Louis Zukofsky to Hank Chapin: Aug. 4, 1962
Correspondence: Louis Zukofsky to Hank Chapin: Aug. 15, 1962
speccoll.library.kent.edu /literature/poetry/zukofsky.html   (582 words)

 Louis Zukofsky   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-07)
Includes previously unpublished early poems by Zukofsky, a year-by-year bibliography of works by Zukofsky prepared by Celia Zukofsky, and an annotated bibliography of critical work on Zukofsky, 1956-1978.
The bibliography of critical pieces on Zukofsky is especially useful.
Terrell's double aim, to bring new readers to Zukofsky's work and to the world of controversy which has grown around it, succeeds admirably.
www.ume.maine.edu /~npf/cat14b.html   (132 words)

 Louis Zukofsky: An Inventory of His Collection at the Harry Ransom Humanities Research Center
Zukofsky's last new work, 80 Flowers (1978), and the final complete version of "A"were at the publishers waiting to go to press when he died in 1978.
Open for research with the exception of Lorine Niedecker and Louis Zukofsky: Her Poems and Letters, a doctoral dissertation by Jenny Lynn Penberthy, which is restricted.
University of Kentucky--43.8 (from and 11 to Zukofsky, 1965)
www.lib.utexas.edu /taro/uthrc/00138/00138-P.html   (3649 words)

 PAL: Louis Zukofsky (1904-1978)
"The Letters of William Carlos Williams to Louis Zukofsky: A Chronicle of Trust and Difficulty." Library Chronicle of the University of Texas 23 (1983): 37-49.
"Louis Zukofsky: An Analytic Bibliography of Bibliographies." Sagetrieb 8.1-2 (Sprg-Fall 1989): 257-59.
Stanley, Sandra K. Louis Zukofsky and the Transformation of a Modern American Poetics.
www.csustan.edu /english/reuben/pal/chap7/zukofsky.html   (350 words)

 Zukofsky Bio/Publications
Collections of Zukofsky's papers are housed at Humanities Research Center, University of Texas, Austin, and Beinecke Library, Yale University.
Stanley, Sandra Kumamoto, Louis Zukofsky and the Transformation of a Modern American Poetics, University of California Press, 1994.
Zukofsky, Celia, A Bibliography of Louis Zukofsky, Black Sparrow Press, 1969.
wings.buffalo.edu /epc/authors/zukofsky/zuk.pub.html   (610 words)

 Amazon.com: Books: "A"   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-07)
Louis Zukofsky's most important poetic work now returns to print in a new softcover edition.
People say Zukofsky is difficult, but he's not so difficult if one listens: "The ears have it." Zukofsky says a poem offers pleasure by means of "sight, sound, and intellection." That's one key in to this work.
Zukofsky's "A" isn't for the timid--it's long, after all--and it's not for those who don't want to give their minds and ears a workout--in other words, it's difficult, and doesn't sound like...well, like Robert Pinsky, or Robert Frost.
www.amazon.com /exec/obidos/tg/detail/-/0801846684?v=glance   (1097 words)

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