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         Crane Hart:     more books (100)
  1. The Complete Poems of Hart Crane (Centennial Edition) by Hart Crane, 2001-05
  2. The Bridge (Paperback 1992) by Hart Crane, 1992-07-17
  3. Hart Crane: Complete Poems and Selected Letters (Library of America) by Hart Crane, 2006-09-21
  4. Hart Crane by Philip Horton, 1957-01-01
  5. Hart Crane: Comprehensive Research and Study Guide (Bloom's Major Poets)
  6. White Buildings by Hart Crane, 2001-05
  7. Complete Poems by Hart Crane, 1984-09
  8. Hart Crane: A Biography by Clive Fisher, 2002-04-01
  9. Hart Crane: A Collection of Critical Essays (20th Century Views)
  10. The Broken Tower: The Life of Hart Crane by Paul L. Mariani, 2000-04
  11. Letters of Hart Crane and His Family. by Hart Crane, 1974-09
  12. Hart Crane: After His Lights (Modern & Contemporary Poetics) by Dr. Brian M. Reed Ph.D., 2006-04-28
  13. The poetry of Hart Crane;: A critical study by R. W. B Lewis, 1967
  14. O My Land, My Friends: The Selected Letters of Hart Crane

1. Hart Crane - Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia
Harold Hart Crane (July 21, 1899 – April 27, 1932) was an American poet. Finding both inspiration and provocation in the poetry of T. S. Eliot, Crane wrote
Hart Crane
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation search Hart Crane
Taken by Walker Evans in 1930 Born July 21
Ohio Died April 27 (aged 32)
At sea: off the Florida coast Occupation Poet Literary movement American Modernism ... Romanticism Influences T.S. Elliot William Blake Walt Whitman Gerald Manley Hopkins ... Alfred Stieglitz Influenced Robert Lowell John Berryman Jack Kerouac Allen Ginsberg ... Harold Bloom Harold Hart Crane July 21 April 27 ) was an American poet . Finding both inspiration and provocation in the poetry of T. S. Eliot , Crane wrote poetry that was traditional in form, difficult and often archaic in language, and which sought to express something more than the ironic despair that Crane found in Eliot's poetry. Though frequently condemned as being difficult beyond comprehension, Crane has proved in the long run to be one of the most influential poets of his generation.

2. Hart Crane --  Britannica Online Encyclopedia
Britannica online encyclopedia article on Hart Crane American poet who celebrated the richness of lifeincluding the life of the industrial agein lyrics of
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Hart Crane
Page 1 of 1 born July 21, 1899, Garrettsville, Ohio, U.S.
died April 27, 1932, at sea, Caribbean Sea in full Harold Hart Crane The Bridge Crane, Hart... (75 of 394 words) To read the full article, activate your FREE Trial Commonly Asked Questions About Hart Crane Close Enable free complete viewings of Britannica premium articles when linked from your website or blog-post. Now readers of your website, blog-post, or any other web content can enjoy full access to this article on Hart Crane , or any Britannica premium article for free, even those readers without a premium membership. Just copy the HTML code fragment provided below to create the link and then paste it within your web content. For more details about this feature, visit our Webmaster and Blogger Tools page Copy and paste this code into your page var dc_UnitID = 14; var dc_PublisherID = 15588; var dc_AdLinkColor = '009900'; var dc_adprod='ADL'; var dc_open_new_win = 'yes'; var dc_isBoldActive= 'no';

3. Samuel Greenberg And Hart Crane
Hart Crane s Emblems of Conduct is made of lines borrowed from Greenberg, a poet who died 1917 at age 23. Lived in poverty on Lower East Side.
Samuel Greenberg: American Poet
Home Bio Works Praise ... City Crane Emblems Reading Links E-mail
Greenberg and Hart Crane
Critical attention to Greenberg has its foundation in studies of Hart Crane's poetry. Crane's " Emblems of Conduct ", which his editors at first assumed to be a completely original work, is actually a mosaic of slightly-altered lines taken from six of Greenberg's poems. Crane never acknowledged Greenberg as the original author of the appropriated lines. The connection was not documented until both men were already dead. Most Crane scholars have maintained that Greenberg's effect on Crane's work may be seen only in "Emblems of Conduct" and in scattered lines in a few other poems. Within their analyses, however, there are sometimes suggestions that the influence may have been more extensive. John Unterecker, for example, in trying to downplay Greenberg's importance, ends up including him on a very selective list of influences: Greenberg's work entered Crane's mind in much the same way that Eliot's, Stevens's, Donne's, Whitman's and Poe's had.

4. Hart Crane
Hart Crane will be playing their final performance at the prestigious Lewes FolkRock Festival next Saturday on May 1st at All Saints Church in Lewes.
Hart Crane
Links Archives Contacts: THE BAND> AMERICANA MUSIC CLUB:
Tuesday, March 29, 2005
Alex now fronts Brighton based Tashtego
Will now front London based Treecreeper
The band also features Chris and Bahar (incidentally enough who is also in the Boy Least Likely To
Luke is in the Spectors
And I (Nick) manage Actress Hands and help Chris and Adam from The Tailors run Heartworn Fridays at Nambucca in Archway (
Email me at I'm bored here! Posted by: hart / 4:51 AM
Saturday, April 24, 2004
Dear folkies,
Hart Crane will be playing their final performance at the prestigious Lewes Folk-Rock Festival next Saturday on May 1st at All Saints Church in Lewes. Hart Crane will be in good company with bluegrass purveyors, The Huckleberries and the frenetic musical stylings of Warblefly.
Tickets for the event cost eight of your finest English pounds, or fifteen for the event on Sunday night too (featuring Hanna, Legacy and Arlen)

5. Hart Crane - Poems And Biography By
Short biography and a selection of poems including Fear and Summer.
Poets Members Poem of the Day Top 40 ... Privacy
January 26th, 2008 - we have 237 poets , 8034 poems and 16584 comments Biography of Hart Crane
Hart Crane (1899 - 1932)
Harold Hart Crane (July 21, 1899 in Garrettsville, Ohio, United States - April 26, 1932) was a U.S. poet. Hart Crane's father, Clarence, was a successful Ohio businessman who had made his fortune in the candy business by inventing the Life Saver. Crane's mother and father were constantly fighting, and in 1916 they divorced. It was shortly thereafter that Hart dropped out of high school and headed to New York City. Between 1917 and 1924 he moved back and forth between New York and Cleveland, working as an advertising copywriter and a worker in his father's factory. From Crane's letters, it appears that New York was where he felt most at home, and much of his poetry is set there. Crane was gay. Part of his love for New York may have sprung from its tolerance as well as its thriving gay subculture. Throughout the early 1920s, small but well-respected literary magazines published some of Crane's lyrics, gaining him, among the avant-garde, a respect that White Buildings (1926), his first volume, ratified and strengthened.

6. Hart Crane - Wikipedia
Translate this page Harold Hart Crane (21 luglio 1899–27 aprile 1932) è stato un poeta statunitense. O My Land, My Friends The Selected Letters of Hart Crane (1997)
Hart Crane
Da Wikipedia, l'enciclopedia libera.
Vai a: Navigazione cerca LGBT ¨ solo un abbozzo contribuisci a migliorarla secondo le convenzioni di Wikipedia Questa voce riguardante un argomento di LGBT non ¨ ancora stata tradotta lingua inglese Terminala o riscrivila tu. Nota: il testo da tradurre potrebbe essere nascosto: vai in modifica per visualizzarlo. Harold Hart Crane 21 luglio 27 aprile ) ¨ stato un poeta statunitense Crane trov² sia ispirazione che stimolo nella poetica di T. S. Eliot , scrivendo come lui poesie che erano tradizionali nella forma, difficili e spesso arcaizzanti nella lingua, ma cercando di esprimere qualcosa di pi¹ dell'ironica disperazione che Crane aveva trovato nella poesia di Eliot. Sebbene sia stato spesso criticato come difficile oltre la possibilit  di comprensione, Crane si ¨ rivelato nel lungo periodo uno dei pi¹ influenti poeti della sua generazione.
modifica Opere
  • White Buildings ISBN 0871401797 The Bridge ISBN 0871400251 The Complete Poems and Selected Letters and Prose O My Land, My Friends: The Selected Letters of Hart Crane
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7. Literary Encyclopedia Hart Crane
Hart Crane is among the most radically inventive of High Modernist poets, experimenting with language and poetic scale in ways that extended the scope of

8. Hart Crane
Hart Crane quotations. Hart Crane. The earth may glide diaphanous to death; But if I lift my arms it is to bend To you who turned away once, Helen,
Hart Crane The earth may glide diaphanous to death;
But if I lift my arms it is to bend
To you who turned away once, Helen, knowing
The press of troubled hands, too alternate
With steel and soil to hold you endlessly.
I meet you, therefore, in that eventual flame
You found in final chains, no captive then -
Beyond their million brittle, bloodshot eyes;
White, through white cities passed on to assume
That world which comes to each of us alone. From For the Marriage of Faustus and Helen I Bind us in time, O Seasons clear, and awe.
O minstrel galleons of Carib fire, Bequeath us to no earthly shore until Is answered in the vortex of the grave The seal's wide spindrift gaze toward paradise. From Voyages II , last stanza The swift red flesh, a winter king - Then you shall Who squired the glacier woman down the sky ? see her truly She ran the neighing canyons all the spring; - your blood She spouted arms; she rose with maize - to die. remembering its first And in the autumn drouth, whose burnished hands invasion of With mineral wariness found out the stone her secrecy

9. Hart Crane - Poems, Biography, Quotes
Free collection of all Hart Crane Poems and Biography. See the best poems and poetry by Hart Crane.

10. Hart Crane
The Academy of American Poets presents a biography, photograph, and selected poems.

11. Hart Crane Similar pages hart craneIncludes brief biography and bibliography by Professor Eiichi Hishikawa.
Hart Crane (1899-1932) Biographical Sketch On "Black Tambourine" On "Chaplinesque" On "Episode of Hands" ... External Links Compiled and Prepared by Edward Brunner Return to Modern American Poetry Home Return to Poets Index

12. Hart Crane
First and foremost, struggling young poets need cheap apartments, and it was a friend s fortuitous tip that led hart crane in the summer of 1924 to the flat
Falling Shadows Hart Crane By TOM ROBBINS
Daily News Staff Writer
First and foremost, struggling young poets need cheap apartments, and it was a friend's fortuitous tip that led Hart Crane in the summer of 1924 to the flat at 110 Columbia Heights in Brooklyn. In his room, above the harbor, Crane could hear the sounds of the river echoing up to him from below. Beshrouded wails, far strum of fog horns, he wrote at the table pushed up against the rear window. And when he lifted his head to look out and up he saw the Gothic granite arches and soaring steel cables of the Brooklyn Bridge. Thus was one of the city's great artistic matches made. "I am living in the shadow of that bridge," Crane wrote excitedly to his friend, the critic Waldo Frank. "There is all the glorious dance of the river directly beyond the back window ... the ships, the harbor, the skyline of Manhattan ... it is everything from mountains to the walls of Jerusalem and Nineveh ..." The Brooklyn Bridge, completed in 1883, was already a touchstone for artists and writers, proof that technology could be rendered in grace and beauty. But Crane, a high school dropout from Ohio in search of a theme for a poetry about America, wanted to go even further in bestowing symbolism on its architecture. He looked out his back window the very same window, he delightedly learned years later, from which the bridge's crippled engineer, Washington Roebling, had watched the span's construction and saw the perfect metaphor for an epic poem to celebrate the nation. It was an idea he could discuss only in sweeping terms. Crane's "The Bridge" was to be a "mystical synthesis" of the country, picking up where Walt Whitman had left off, peopled by the legends of Pocahontas, Columbus and Rip Van Winkle, pulled along by wagon trains, railroads, riverboats, whaling ships and subways.

13. Poets' Corner - Hart Crane - Selected Works
And even should the world break in; With jealous threat and guile,; The world, at last, must bow and win; Our pity and a smile. hart crane
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    Carmen de Boheme
      S INUOUSLY winding through the room
      On smokey tongues of sweetened cigarettes,
      Plaintive yet proud the cello tones resume
      The andante of smooth hopes and lost regrets.
      Bright peacocks drink from flame-pots by the wall,
      Just as absinthe-sipping women shiver through
      With shimmering blue from the bowl in Circe's hall.
      Their brown eyes blacken, and the blue drop hue.
      The andante quivers with crescendo's start,
      And dies on fire's birth in each man's heart.
      The tapestry betrays a finger through
      The slit, soft-pulling; and music follows cue.
      There is a sweep, a shattering, a choir
      Disquieting of barbarous fantasy.
      The pulse is in the ears, the heart is higher,
      And stretches up through mortal eyes to see.
      Carmen! Akimbo arms and smouldering eyes;
      Carmen! Bestirring hope and lipping eyes;
      Carmen whirls, and music swirls and dips.
      "Carmen!," comes awed from wine-hot lips.
      Finale leaves in silence to replume
      Bent wings, and Carmen with her flaunts through the gloom
      Of whispering tapestry, brown with old fringe:

14. Voices And Visions Spotlight -- Hart Crane
Learn more about hart crane by visiting Web sites that explore his life and poetry. Voices Visions, a video series from The Annenberg Media Multimedia

Elizabeth Bishop
Hart Crane Emily Dickinson T. S. Eliot Robert Frost Langston Hughes ... William Carlos Williams
Hart Crane's reputation rests primarily on his extraordinary craftsmanship and sweeping vision. In The Bridge, Crane set out to write an American epic that unified past and present, East and West, myth and reality. Crane's poetic vision, based on views that alcoholic and sexual excesses were a way to achieve a perception of unity of all things, led to self-destructive behavior, and his short, turbulent life ended in suicide. Academy of American Poets Read some of Crane's poetry, including "To Brookyln Bridge" and "Chaplinesque," a concise Crane biography, and a short explanation of modernism. New York University School of Medicine's Literature, Arts, and Medicine Database Can the simple act of bandaging another person's injured hand create a powerful bond? Crane's "Episode of Hands," which deals with just such a situation, is summarized and annotated at this NYU site. Hart Crane Papers "I got so I simply gagged everytime I sat before my desk to write an ad," Crane says in a letter to a friend, announcing his resignation from his advertising job. You'll find many similarly interesting quotes in Kent State University Libraries & Media Services's inventory of Crane's papers, a rich and fascinating source of information about the poet.

15. Hart Crane, Papers, 1917-83
hart crane was born in Garrettsville, Ohio, on July 21, 1899 and committed suicide by jumping from the S.S. Orziba in the Gulf of Mexico on April 27, 1932.
Hart Crane, Papers, 1917-1983
Finding Aid Prepared by Alex Gildzen
Revised and prepared for the Web by Athena Salaba, February 1996
1 record storage box, 1 shoebox, 1 oversized box, 3 cubic feet, 11th floor
Biographical Note
Hart Crane was born in Garrettsville, Ohio, on July 21, 1899 and committed suicide by jumping from the S.S. Orziba in the Gulf of Mexico on April 27, 1932. He was the only child of Grace Edna Hart and Clarence A. Crane, original manufacturer of the Lifesaver. He grew up in Portage, Trumbull, and Cuyahoga counties. Among his first jobs were stints as a newspaper reporter for the Plain Dealer in Cleveland, and as a candy salesman at the Portage Drug Store in Akron. Crane published his first poem in 1916, and his first book, White Buildings , a decade later. His masterpiece, The Bridge , was first published in 1930 by the legendary Black Sun Press. Crane was the favorite poet of the great American playwright, Tenessee Williams. Robert Lowell called him the Shelley of his age. Literary scholar R.W.B. Lewis wrote about Crane as "one of the dozen-odd major poets in American historu." Crane's epic poem, The Bridge , was read on national television during the celebration of the Brooklyn Bridge.

16. Hart Crane (1899-1932)
hart crane (The Literature Medicine Database Medical Humanities) Philip Levine On the Meeting of Garcia Lorca and hart crane . Writings
Hart Crane (1899-1932)

17. In A Dark Time … The Eye Begins To See » Hart Crane
Although hart crane was obviously inspired by Walt Whitman and aspired to receive Whitman’s mantle, it seems to me that he is most effective when inspired
July 31, 2003
At the age of 33, Crane made an attempt to change his sexual orientation and had a love affair with a woman in Mexico. One night as he sailed home with her, he said goodbye, climbed to the deck of the ship and jumped overboard. After his suicide, his mother sought fame for her son as she scrubbed floors for a living.
Black Tambourine
The interests of a black man in a cellar
Gnats toss in the shadow of a bottle,
And a roach spans a crevice in the floor.
Aesop, driven to pondering, found
Heaven with the tortoise and the hare,
Fox brush and sow ear top his grave
And mingling incantations on the air.
The black man, forlorn in the cellar,
Wanders in some mid-kingdom, dark, that lies, Between his tambourine, stuck on the wall, And, in Africa, a carcass quick with flies. Aesop, the Greek slave who wrote of animal fables, found heaven in the animal kingdom. The images freshen our understanding: gnats in the shadow of a bottle, roaches spanning a crevice in the floor, a tambourine stuck on a wall, a carcass quick with flies. Could this poem apply to every foreigner we hear Rather, Jennings, and Brokaw spotlight each evening? to ourselves? Are we are all mid-kingdom, neither an animal nor a romantic stereotype but something in-between?

18. PAL: Hart Crane (1899-1932)
Yingling, Thomas E. hart crane and the homosexual text new thresholds, new anatomies. Chicago U of Chicago P, 1990. PS3505 .R272 Z93
PAL: Perspectives in American Literature - A Research and Reference Guide - An Ongoing Project Paul P. Reuben (To send an email, please click on my name above.) Chapter 7: Hart Crane (1899-1932) Modern American Poetry: HC HC Papers Primary Works Selected Bibliography 1980-Present ... Home Page
Source: Norton Poets Online Primary Works White Buildings The Bridge Collected Poems , ed. Thomas F. Parkinson, 1978. Selected Bibliography 1980-Present Clark, David R. ed. Critical essays on Hart Crane . Boston: G.K. Hall, 1982. PS3505.R272 Z65 Fisher, Clive. Hart Crane: A Life. New Haven: Yale UP, 2002. Mariani, Paul. The Broken Tower: A Life of Hart Crane. NY: Norton, 1999. Norton-Smith, John. A Reader's Guide to Hart Crane's White Buildings . NY: Mellen, 1993. Reed, Brian M. Hart Crane: After His Lights. Tuscaloosa: U of Alabama P, 2006. Schwartz, Joseph. Hart Crane, a reference guide . Boston: G.K. Hall, 1983. Z8198.1 .S343 Trachtenberg, Alan. ed. Hart Crane: a collection of critical essays . Englewood Cliffs, NJ Prentice-Hall, 1982. PS3505 .R272 Z673 Yingling, Thomas E.

19. Poetry Out Loud: National Recitation Project
hart crane (18991932). Born in Garrettsville, Ohio, hart crane (1899-1932) left his unhappy home for New York before his last year of high school.

20. Hart Crane Quotes
hart crane was an American poet, who published White Buildings and The Bridge. His collected works were also published after his death by suicide in 1932.
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Classic Literature
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    Hart Crane Quotes
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    Discover lines from the works by Hart Crane, American poet.
    By Esther Lombardi ,
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    Hart Crane was an American poet, who published White Buildings and The Bridge . His collected works were also published after his death by suicide in 1932. Here are a few quotes from Hart Crane.
    • "And I have been able to give freedom and life which was acknowledged in the ecstasy of walking hand in hand across the most beautiful bridge of the world, the cables enclosing us and pulling us upward in such a dance as I have never walked and never can walk with another."
      - Hart Crane
      "And inasmuch as the bridge is a symbol of all such poetry as I am interested in writing it is my present fancy that a year from now I'll be more contented working in an office than ever before."

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