Paracritical Hinge: essays, talks, notes, interviews
University of Wisconsin Press, 2005 - 382 ページ
Paracritical Hinge is a collection of varied yet interrelated pieces highlighting Nathaniel Mackey’s multifaceted work as writer and critic. It embraces topics ranging from Walt Whitman’s interest in phrenology to the marginalization of African American experiential writing; from Kamau Brathwaite’s "calibanistic" language practices to García Lorca’s flamenco aesthetic of duende and its continuing repercussions; from H.D.’s desert measure and coastal way of knowing to the altered spatial disposition of Miles Davis’s trumpet sound; from Robert Duncan’s Vietnam War poetry to the emancipatory potential of collaborative practices; from serial poetics to diasporic syncretism; from the lyric poem’s present-day predicaments to gnosticism. Offering illuminating commentary on these and other artists including Amiri Baraka, Mississippi Fred McDowell, Wilson Harris, Jack Spicer, John Coltrane, Jay Wright, and Bob Kaufman, Paracritical Hinge also sheds light on Mackey’s own work as a poet, fiction writer, and editor.
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African American album Amiri Baraka Andoumboulou Angel of Dust artist assertion balloons Bedouin Hornbook Blue Brathwaite Brathwaite's Broken Bottle called Cante Moro Cecil Taylor Charles Olson comes cultural Discrepant Engagement Dogon dream duende early Edward Kamau Brathwaite Eroding Witness essay fact feeling fiction figure flamenco funkhouser Gassire Gassire's lute gnostic goes H.D. Book Hambone hear Hereafter cited parenthetically human idea inspiration jazz John Coltrane kind language Leaves of Grass letters lines Lorca meaning Miles Davis mind Mother Poem musicians Nathaniel Mackey o'leary Olson phrenology piece play poem's poet poet's poetic poetry political post-expectant prose reference resonance Robert Creeley Robert Duncan School of Udhra sense serial silence singing social Song sound speak suggest Sun Ra talk there's things tion tradition Trilogy voice Wagadu Whatsaid Serif Whitman Wilson Harris words world-poem