Amy Lowell

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Noun1.Amy Lowell - United States poet (1874-1925)Amy Lowell - United States poet (1874-1925)  
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Ezra Pound has traditionally been seen as the central figure of the Imagist movement, an early movement of modern Anglo-English poetry, but this study highlights the diversity of Imagist writing, concentrating on less-known authors such as Hilda Doolittle, Amy Lowell, and John Gould Fletcher.
The American poet Amy Lowell (1874-1925) was interested in capturing the intensity of the moment in her poems.
In his final years, Paul was encouraged and helped by his friends at the Amy Lowell Apartments in Boston.
Just a partial list of possibilities, to remind you: Amy Lowell, Elizabeth Bishop, Muriel Rukeyser, May Swenson.
He was the 1997 inaugural poet for the second presidential inauguration of Bill Clinton and his awards include the Amy Lowell Traveling Scholarship in Poetry from Harvard University.
Carol Annsays: "Like probably all poets, the American poet Amy Lowell (1874-1925) adored the work of John Keats and this sonnet is suffused with the same sense of wonder as Jane Campion's terrific new movie about the poet, Bright Star.
People like Andre Gide, Amy Lowell, Christopher Isherwood, the Beat poets, and others discussed in this issue, all in very distinctive ways, came to think of themselves as sexual outsiders who occupied a separate--and even a legitimate--place in the social order.
Imagism was new in 1913 when Pound started it, but a year later, when his anthology Des Imagistes was published, he was ready to declare that "'Imagism' is a catch word" and to turn the movement over to Amy Lowell, though with some lingering regret: "I had one brilliant inspiration.
Her honors include a Rona Jaffe Writer's Award, an Artist Fellowship from the New Jersey State Council on the Arts, a Hodder Fellowship in Creative Writing at Princeton University, and an Amy Lowell Poetry Travelling Scholarship.
In this poem, Amy Lowell shows how poetry, above all, catches the intensity of the moment.