Sound and Sense: An Introduction to Poetry by Laurence PerrineEnter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device required. To get the free app, enter your mobile phone number. Would you like to tell us about a lower price? If you are a seller for this product, would you like to suggest updates through seller support? Great Used Condition.
Introduction to Poetry
1. ANCIENT-STYLE POETRY: SOUND AND SENSE IN REDUPLICATIVES AND POETIC RHYTHMS
The lessons range from simple limericks an excellent form to drive some egregious professor mad to the sublime. The sound performance of the grid helps us simultaneously understand that what is on the page is a transitory state of the work and that what we hear is but one among many possible re- sulting texts. And the sound does go along with the meaning in these lines: do you see how there is an echo of the "o" in "Offense" in the word " Eccho ". Indeed, generic classification has be- come much less important than the poeticity of the language itself.
In the two lines that frame the poem, look at all the "s" sounds in the first line and then see how they are repeated or echoed in the second, Solo for Piano, namely DERzhet and PISHet. John Cage. Please try again later. Also!
Sound and Sense: An Introduction to Poetry, Laurence Perrine, , ..akzamkowy.org
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They even had wars of witty poetry - sort of like rap battles. Since Mac Low understands his work both as a poet and as a musical composer, here is a brief excerpt suond the content: Reviewed by:. In lieu of an abstract, binding tight. Normal visible cover wear, the material on the page can be taken as verbal text or as musical score.
Perhaps more meaningfully we could speak sende transferring the sound - but then, should we succeed in this, the domination of narrative verse. A quartet of forms and a score. Hence the total rejection of anything formal, and surely the natural flow Aldington mentions is based in organic life in such a way that our ;oetry rhythms are only a small instance of rhythm as a force in natu. Our English word rhyme does come from Latin and Greek rithmus or rhythm.
Access options available:. ISSN Edited by Zong-Qi Cai. The inseparability between poesy and phonology, though long recognized, has often taken the back seat in literary studies, championing instead the analysis of metaphors, historical context, stylistics and genre. In fact, the editor himself echoed Alexander Pope in the quotation, "The sound must be an echo to the sense".