Louis Untermeyer


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Noun1.Louis Untermeyer - United States writer (1885-1977)
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Amongst the first texts she was allocated was"Portrait of a Machine"by American poet Louis Untermeyer.
Born John Moore Untermeyer on February 23, 1928 in London, England to American poets Louis Untermeyer and Virginia Moore, he was renamed after his parents' divorce.
Poets whose work is represented include both familiar and unfamiliar names: Nancy Byrd Turner ("Immigrants"), Tupac Shakur ("Liberty Needs Glasses,"), Langston Hughes ("Misery"), Assotto Saint ("The Geography of Poetry"), Maya Angelou ("Harlem Hopscotch"), Mitsuye Yamada ("Warning"), Wendell Berry ("My Great-Grandfather's Slaves"), Luis Rodriguez ("Piece By Piece"), and Louis Untermeyer ("Prayer").
Adorno, John Crowe Ransom, and The Kenyon Review; Louis Untermeyer, Brooks and Warren, and "The Red Wheelbarrow;" theory and politics in the old regionalism of the new critics; and close reading after the new criticism.
Her poetry was read and commented on by Louis Untermeyer who told her that her poems dealt with "grand concepts.
Those not already mentioned include Marguerite Wilkinson, Joseph Freeman, Thomas Moult, Louis Untermeyer, John Erskine, and H.
Shafer's essays mention a host of writers and prominent figures of the early twentieth century that the reader who is not conversant with the American cultural scene of this period cannot be expected to know, such as, for example, Edna Ferber, Louis Untermeyer, Richard LeGallienne or the afore-mentioned Dickinson.
The list of Frost's interlocutors is impressive, and includes John Ciardi, Louis Mertins, Richard Poirier, Richard Wilbur, and Frost's longtime friend Louis Untermeyer.
Although championed by critic and anthologist Louis Untermeyer, Oppenheim was as distant in temperament and style from Reznikoff as one could imagine.
It was from Louis Untermeyer, a poet and close friend of Frost's, announcing that he was sending him a telescope.
Indefatigable anthologist Louis Untermeyer (the Library of Congress lists well over 100 different entries) described the worst of the Victorian period as being a time "of smugness, of placid and pious sentimentality" (Modern British Poetry 1920: xii), leaving a situation at the end of the nineteenth century in which "[t]he passionate urge had spent itself, and in its place there remained nothing but that minor form of art which concerns itself less with creation than with re-creation" (Modern American Poetry 1930: 13).