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Ezra Pound 1929
The Modern Southern Poets 1935
Herald of Imagism 1936
Essays on Art and Philosophy
The Secret of Far Eastern Painting 1917
The Future of Art 1925
The Key to Modernist Painting 1928
East and West 1928
Some Contemporary American Poets 1920
William Blake 1923
The Spirit of Thomas Hardy 1924
Walt Whitman 1924
able achievement already American appeared artist attempt beauty become better Blake called Carl Sandburg century Chinese color complete concerned continually create critical direction early effect Eliot emotion England English entirely essay example exist experience expressed fact feeling final Fletcher French give given hand Hardy human imagination Imagism Imagists important influence interest Italy Japanese language later less lines lives look Lowell matter means mind Miss movement nature never object Oriental painting past perhaps personality philosophy picture poem poet poetic poetry possible Pound practice present produced prose published pure question reality reason recent regard rhythm seems sense side Southern stand things thought tion tradition true verse volume West Western Whitman whole writing written
52 ページ - What happens is a continual surrender of himself as he is at the moment to something which is more valuable. The progress of an artist is a continual self-sacrifice, a continual extinction of personality.
164 ページ - Sail forth — steer for the deep waters only, Reckless O soul, exploring, I with thee, and thou with me, For we are bound where mariner has not yet dared to go, And we will risk the ship, ourselves and all.
67 ページ - The image is not an idea. It is a radiant node or cluster; it is what I can, and must perforce, call a VORTEX, from which, and through which, and into which, ideas are constantly rushing.
164 ページ - Greater than stars or suns, Bounding O soul thou journeyest forth ; What love than thine and ours could wider amplify? What aspirations, wishes, outvie thine and ours O soul? What dreams of the ideal? what plans of purity, perfection. strength ? What cheerful willingness for others...
164 ページ - Allonsl to that which is endless as it was beginningless, To undergo much, tramps of days, rests of nights, To merge all in the travel they tend to, and the days and nights they tend to, Again to merge them in the start of superior journeys, To see nothing anywhere but what you may reach it and pass it...
60 ページ - Poems was to choose incidents and situations from common life, and to relate or describe them, throughout, as far as was possible in a selection of language really used by men, and, at the same time, to throw over them a certain colouring of imagination, whereby ordinary things should be presented to the mind in an unusual aspect...
43 ページ - The heavens declare the glory of God: And the firmament showeth His handiwork. Day unto day uttereth speech: And night unto night showeth knowledge. There is no speech nor language: Where their voice is not heard.
107 ページ - It is morning, Senlin says, and in the morning When the light drips through the shutters like the dew, I arise, I face the sunrise, And do the things my fathers learned to do. Stars in the purple dusk above the rooftops Pale in a saffron mist and seem to die, And I myself on a swiftly tilting planet Stand before a glass and tie my tie.
111 ページ - BETWEEN me and the sunset, like a dome Against the glory of a world on fire, Now burned a sudden hill, Bleak, round, and high, by flame-lit height made higher, With nothing on it for the flame to kill Save one who moved and was alone up there To loom before the chaos and the glare As if he were the last god going home Unto his last desire.