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Now hard - fortuned Hamish , half blown of his breath with the height of the hill , Was white in the face when the ten - tined buck and the does Drew leaping to burn - ward ; huskily rose His shouts , and his nether lip twitched ...
he screams under breath . Then , livid as Lazarus lately from death , He snatches the child from the mother , and clambers the crag toward the sea . Now the mother drops breath ; she is dumb , and her heart goes dead for a space ...
... doth stand Like flame transformed to marble ; and beneath , A field is spread , on which a newer band Have pitched in Heaven's smile their camp of death , Welcoming him we lose with scarce extinguished breath . Here pause .
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I have experienced this book in several editions. The operative word in the title is "how." As an amateur poet for whom finding the technical construction of a "poem," or even something so prosaic as the very definition of poetry, this book over the past 40 years has been vital. Ciardi takes the word craft down to basic tools of craftsmanship, such as a pinter wild word with such basic as palate, paint, canvas, easel, brushes, etc. Probably his best chapter is that taht tells why a much beloved poem like
"Invictus" isa very bad poem, changed my whole way of looking at my own work. The example poems in the book, which have changed some from one edition to the next, are themselves very important. This is is a must book for both writers and readers.
Walter De la Mare The Listeners
Edwin Arlington Robinson Mr Floods Party
John Keats The Eve of St Agnes
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