Randall Jarrell

Also found in: Thesaurus, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Randall Jarrell - United States poet (1914-1965)
References in periodicals archive ?
People who live in a golden age usually go around complaining how yellow everything looks," observed poet Randall Jarrell.
The book also charts the development of TateAEs ideas and poetry from his student days onward, and sheds light on his relationships with other poets, including Robert Penn Warren, Hart Crane, Randall Jarrell, and Delmore Schwartz.
to learn who was who in what Randall Jarrell, himself an important critic, wryly called "The Age of Criticism.
Under the auspices of the Randall Jarrell Fellowship, she studied creative writing with Fred Chappell at the University of North Carolina-Greensboro, obtaining her M.
Think of Randall Jarrell stepping in front of an automobile on a dark country road; Robert Lowell's frequent visits to McLean, the psychiatric hospital outside Boston; or John Berryman jumping off the Washington Avenue Bridge in Minneapolis.
Los habia presentado Randall Jarrell en 1947, en una cena neoyorquina.
In 1958 Randall Jarrell, the American poet, edited and brought out a collection of stories, Randall Jarrell's Book of Stories, which contains a famous introduction.
Our sample, made up of 3x3x3 poets (Irina Andone, Dimitrie Anghel, Thomas Lovell Beddoes, John Berryman, Paul Celan, Thomas Chatterton, Hart Crane, John Davidson, Sergey Esenin, Benjamin Fondane, Randall Jarrell, Heinrich von Kleist, Vachel Lindsay, Gherasim Luca, Lucan, Vladimir Mayakovsky, Gerard de Nerval, Cesare Pavese, Sylvia Plath, Sappho, Daniil Scavinski, Anne Sexton, Ion Stratan, Sara Teasdale, Georg Trakl, Marina Tsvetayeva, George Vasilievici) is sad testimony to such a deadlock but, as an excuse for the Poet, we will take the liberty to paraphrase La Rochefoucauld and say that Poets are not those which have "more virtue" and more of sanity than common souls, but "only those which have greater designs.
With reference to the poetry of Randall Jarrell, I want to urge, if only delicately, a principled return to a blasted allegorical criticism in relation to the body it blasts.
Poet and critic Randall Jarrell admired the leftist Partisan Review (which ceased publication in 2003), but also expressed reservations, in a critique that, with a couple of substitutions, might well apply to many literary magazines today: "Although its politics are doctrinaire and academic in that funny New York professional-left way, they haven't prevented it from printing other groups, Stalinists excepted.
Readers, real readers', Randall Jarrell once remarked, 'are almost as wild a species as writers; most critics are so domesticated as to seem institutions'.