Poetry After Auschwitz: Remembering What One Never Knew - Jewish Literature and Culture by Professor Susan Gubar
It is difficult to imagine [Susan dust] improving her previous work, but this is the culmination ... she will become a classic of the way she writes, for her sense…
Poetry After Auschwitz synopsis
It is difficult to imagine [Susan dust] improving her previous work, but this is the culmination ... she will become a classic of the way she writes, for her sense of what poetry can do in general, and for his thoroughness - Geoffrey Hartman In this pilot study, Susan Gopar shows that the famous Tudor Adorno Against the writing of poetry after Auschwitz, paradoxically inspired the continuing literary traditions of the sixties to the present, where the Holocaust has fallen into a European past, the book struggled in North America and Britain to keep its memory alive, and many contemporary writers, including Anthony Hecht, Gerald Stern, Sylvia Plath , William Hein, Michael Hamburger, Irina Klipfisch, Adrian Rich, Gore Graham, Jacqueline Oshro, and Anne Michaels, dealt with the personal, political, ethical and aesthetic consequences of the disaster through the sectarian verse and the reinventing of the mirror, as well as the documentary poems about p and where poets work and trials, poets act as eyewitnesses of events Which they did not directly experience.
By talking about or even the dead, these men and women of the letters illustrate what it means to cite, re-create, consume or envy the shocking memories of a previous generation. As eyewitness testimony approaches, this influential reflection by a major feminist critic of poetry finds a platform for empathy that can help us take the heart of our own risk..
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