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         Crane Hart:     more books (100)
  1. Voyager: A Life of Hart Crane by John Unterecker, 1987-04
  2. A Reader's Guide to Hart Crane's White Buildings by John Norton-Smith, 1993-05
  3. Hart Crane: The Contexts of "The Bridge" (Cambridge Studies in American Literature and Culture) by Paul Giles, 2009-04-02
  4. Hart Crane and Yvor Winters: Their Literary Correspondence by Thomas Parkinson, 1982-09-09
  5. Hart Crane's "The Bridge": A Description of Its Life (Studies in the humanities : Literature) by Richard P. Sugg, 1977-02
  6. Hart Crane: A Re-Introduction by Warner Berthoff, 1989-04-10
  7. Preludes to Vision: The Epic Venture in Blake, Wordsworth, Keats, and Hart Crane by Thomas A. Vogler, 1971-06
  8. Concordance to the Poems of Hart Crane by Gary Lane, 1972-06
  9. Hart Crane and the Homosexual Text: New Thresholds, New Anatomies by Thomas E. Yingling, 1990-04-04
  10. Splendid Failure: Hart Crane and the Making of *The Bridge* by Edward J. Brunner, 1985-05-01
  11. The Literary Manuscripts of Hart Crane
  12. Hart Crane's Divided Vision: An Analysis of "The Bridge" by H.N. Nilsen, 1980-06
  13. The Poems of Hart Crane (Paper) by M. Simon, 1990-01-24
  14. The Letters of Hart Crane: 1916-1932

21. Featured Author: Hart Crane
With only the simple message from the ship s captain to go on hart crane went overboard at noon today. Body not recovered friends of crane
Featured Author: Hart Crane
With News and Reviews From the Archives of The New York Times In This Feature
  • Reviews of Hart Crane's Books
  • Articles About Hart Crane Related Links
  • Langdon Hammer Reviews Paul Mariani's 'The Broken Tower: A Life of Hart Crane' (July 18)
  • First Chapter: 'The Broken Tower'
    Butler Library, Columbia University/ From "The Broken Tower" Hart Crane, photographed by Walker Evans in 1930. REVIEWS OF HART CRANE'S BOOKS:
  • White Buildings
    ". . . most of the time it is incomprehensible so far as the actual thought-content goes. Yet the line structure is so beautiful in itself, the images so vividly conceived, and the general aura of poetry so indelibly felt that the intelligent reader will move pleasurably among the impenetrable nuances."
  • The Bridge
    "Since to the mind of the present writer cubism, whatever value it may have for painting, is wholly valueless in poetry, 'The Bridge,' nevertheless, remains for him, in spite of its glitter and its seeming intellectual importance, a piece that is in the main spurious as poetry."
  • The Collected Poems of Hart Crane
    "The fact that the bridge could not uphold him is manifest in his later poems. But he was a gesture and a pulse of our modern times and his 'Collected Poems' is not an unimportant book. It is a testament of the broken vision of America and a promise for the future when our intellectual strength will support our emotional chaos."
  • 22. The Wondering Minstrels (poet)
    1101, 9 Oct 2002, hart crane, To Brooklyn Bridge, How many dawns, chil 44. 253, 4 Nov 1999, Stephen crane, A Man Feared (The Black Riders LVI)
    The Wondering Minstrels
    Main page Sorted on poet , letter C Date Poet Title Length 27 Jun 2002 Charles S. Calverley Lovers and a Reflection In moss-prankt dells... 5 Nov 1999 Charles S. Calverley Forever "Forever": 'tis a si... 4 Feb 2003 Raymond Calvert The Ballad Of William Bloat In a mean abode on t... 12 Oct 2000 Alistair Campbell At a Fishing Settlement October, and a rain-... 7 Jun 2005 Joseph Campbell The Old Woman As a white candle 12 Feb 2000 Joseph Campbell Fires The little fires tha... 7 Sep 1999 Thomas Campbell Lord Ullin's Daughter A Chieftain, to the ... 3 Oct 2000 Thomas Campion Now Winter Nights Enlarge Now winter nights enlarge 26 Feb 2004 Thomas Campion My Sweetest Lesbia (in imitation of Cat... 11 Dec 2001 Henry Carey The Ballad of Sally in our Alley Of all the Girls tha... 9 Feb 2004 Jacqueline Carey An Exile's Lament Beneath the golden balm 22 Sep 2004 Lewis Carroll You are old, Father William "You are old, father... 11 Mar 2002 Lewis Carroll A Sea Dirge There are certain th... 21 Feb 2000 Lewis Carroll The Walrus and the Carpenter The sun was shining ... 26 Sep 2001 Lewis Carroll Beautiful Soup Beautiful Soup, so r...

    Hart Crane Pushed
    from this ship
    by his own hand
    Hart's image merges.
    No St. John or Scylla
    to embellish his swim,
    but stark realization
    the leap toward wonder
    rests with him...
    his own priest
    casting his own line. Explication by Stephen Pain Libation Home

    24. The Mystic Word: The New Yorker
    The life and work of hart crane. None of Frank’s readers, however, rose more eagerly to his challenge than twentyyear-old hart crane, working behind
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    The Mystic Word
    The life and work of Hart Crane.
    by Adam Kirsch October 9, 2006
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    Poets Homosexuals (Gays)
    The Little Review Page of Print E-Mail Feeds
    James Bond returns, the sushi scare, and more on our new culture blog Hendrik Hertzberg responds to criticism. George Packer Sasha Frere-Jones tries to define folk music. Mick Stevens finds a cartooning shortcut. Dana Goodyear goes to the opera. Hilton Als
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    The Campaign Trail: Clinton and Obama take the gloves off again, and the perils of standing on principle. Armed and Dangerous: Steve Coll discusses the growing violence in Pakistan. What We Know: Lawrence Wright discusses the state of the U.S. intelligence community.

    25. Hart Crane
    An internet bibliography for American poet hart crane.
    CRANE, HART (1899-1932)
    A selective bibliography of open access articles for Hart Crane, favoring signed articles by recognized scholars, articles published in reviewed sources, and web sites that adhere to the Modern Language Association Guidelines for Authors of Web Pages
    main page 20th century poetry 20th century authors ... about LiteraryHistory
    Literary criticism and analysis
    Bedient, Calvin. "Grand Failure." On Hart Crane's career and the new Library of American edition of his poems, edited by Langdon Hammer, Hart Crane: Complete Poems and Selected Letters , Boston Review, March/April 2007 Dyson, David A. "Philosophy and Literary Criticism." Establishing a link between philosophy and literary criticism, using Hart Crane's poetry as an example. Poetry Nation 6 (1976) Ormsby, Eric. "The last Elizabethan: Hart Crane at 100," in The New Criterion, Vol. 19, No. 6, February 2001 Smith, Ernest J. An introduction to Hart Crane from the Literary Encyclopedia, 21 March 2003 Vendler, Helen. "The Terrible Details of Hart Crane's Life Necessary to an Understanding of His Poetry." A review of Voyager: A Life of Hart Crane , by John Unterecker. NYTimes, 7/20/69 (registration required)

    26. The Last Elizabethan: Hart Crane At 100 By Eric Ormsby
    The last Elizabethan hart crane at 100 by Eric Ormsby.
    The last Elizabethan:
    Hart Crane at 100
    by Eric Ormsby
    Click to buy the book(s). W ith that odd mixture of verbal genius and sheer bumpkinship that he so distinctively embodied from the beginning, Hart Crane plundered and ransacked the English language, especially the diction and vocabulary of the Elizabethans, like a buccaneer let loose in the royal treasure chamber. The verses he composed for his lover, the Danish sailor Emil Opffer, probably around 1925, testify to this fiercely confiscatory impulse, at once tender and swashbuckling: In all the argosy of your bright hair I dreamed Nothing so flagless as this piracy. Tamburlaine From iygging vaines of riming mother wits, and such conceits as clownage keepes in pay. The Bridge a and w Dr. Faustus For those still unfamiliar with this edition, let me say that Simon has prepared the best and most scholarly text available but without undue academic fussing; this is both a definitive as well as a supremely readable work. The Complete Poems T The Waste Land The Bridge The Waste Land double-entendres C tertium quid , upon which analogy relies, but which also reveal successively diaphanous layers of both feeling and experience.

    27. Poet: Harold Hart Crane - All Poems Of Harold Hart Crane
    Poet Harold hart crane All poems of Harold hart crane .. poetry.
    Poem Hunter .com
    Poet: Harold Hart Crane - All poems of Harold Hart
    1/26/2008 8:33:06 AM Home Poets Poems Lyrics ... SEARCH Harold Hart Crane
    Free Poetry E-Book:
    11 poems of Harold Hart Crane
    File Size: 87k File Format: Acrobat Reader
    To download the eBook right-Click on the title and select "Save Target As". Biography Poems Comments More Info ... Stats A successor to Walt Whitman, Hart Crane found spiritual transcendence in homoerotic desire. Harold Hart Crane was born in Garrettsville, Ohio, on July 21, 1899, the only son of Grace Hart Crane, an intelligent, sensitive woman, and C. A. Crane, a success-driven businessman. The poet's childhood w .. .. more >>
    Poems Search in the poems of Harold Hart Crane
    Click the title of the poem you'd like read.
    At Melville's Tomb
    Carmen De Boheme Chaplinesque Exile ... Voyages II
    Comments about Harold Hart Crane There is no comment submitted by members.. Click here to write your comments about Harold Hart Crane
    Web pages / more info about Harold Hart Crane
    Hart Crane - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    28. Hart Crane
    Father C. A. crane (d. 1931) Mother Grace hart crane. High School (dropout) The Broken Tower A Life of hart crane, 1999, BY Paul L. Mariani
    This is a beta version of NNDB Search: All Names Living people Dead people Band Names Book Titles Movie Titles Full Text for Hart Crane AKA Harold Hart Crane Born: 21-Jul
    Birthplace: Garrettsville, OH
    Died: 27-Apr
    Location of death: At sea, leaping off the deck of the S. S. Orizaba, near FL
    Cause of death: Suicide
    Gender: Male
    Race or Ethnicity: White
    Sexual orientation: Gay
    Occupation: Poet Nationality: United States
    Executive summary: Industrial and urban poet Father: C. A. Crane (d. 1931)
    Mother: Grace Hart Crane High School: (dropout) Guggenheim Fellowship Risk Factors: Alcoholism Is the subject of books: The Broken Tower: A Life of Hart Crane BY: Paul L. Mariani Hart Crane: A Biography BY: Clive Fisher Author of books: White Buildings , poetry) The Bridge , poetry) Collected Poems , poetry) The Complete Poems and Selected Letters and Prose (poetry) Do you know something we don't? Submit a correction or make a comment about this profile

    29. Project MUSE
    hart crane had an infuriating way of writing a poem. Typically, after drinking copiously, he would put a 78 on a handcranked Victrola and play it a dozen,
    How Do I Get This Article? Athens Login
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    Hart Crane's Victrola
    Modernism/modernity - Volume 7, Number 1, January 2000, pp. 99-125
    The Johns Hopkins University Press
    Search Journals About MUSE

    30. Hart Crane —
    crane, hart hart crane Complete Poems and Selected Letters. Elegy for hart crane With Lines and HalfLines From His Poems, All Terribly Tampered With.
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      Crane, Hart
      Crane, Hart White Buildings (1926), his first collection of poems, was inspired by his experience of New York City, where he had gone to live at the age of 17. His most ambitious work is The Bridge (1930), a series of closely related long poems on the United States in which the Brooklyn Bridge serves as a mystical unifying symbol of civilization's evolution.

    31. Real Estate Brooklyn Coverage Bay Ridge Eagle Brooklyn, 2007 NY Information :: D
    Some 85 years since hart crane leapt from a steamboat in the Gulf of Mexico, Harold hart crane was born on July 21, 1899, in Garrettsville, Ohio,

    32. Harold H. Crane - Ohio History Central - A Product Of The Ohio Historical Societ
    hart crane was a well known twentiethcentury American poet. Harold hart crane was born in Garrettsville, Ohio, on July 21, 1899.

    33. Eshleman On Crane
    Over the years I have written several poems about hart crane, and in a couple of them I have invented conversations with him. The longest of these pieces is
    C L A Y T O N E S H L E M A N
    The title: “Lachrymae Christi” (The Tears of Christ) is a dryish pale golden wine, made from the grapes grown along the southern slope of Mount Vesuvius in south-west Italy in the state of Campania. The Neapolitans claim that the Saviour, looking down one day on the citadel of wickedness that Naples had become, shed a tear which fell on Mount Vesuvius, where a vine sprang up (the wine has nothing in common with the sweet dessert wine from Malaga, Spain, by the same name). Thus, both Christ and Dionysus, as dying/reviving gods are summoned in the title, which also implies resurrection. Embedded in the title as well is a sense in which Christ's blood and suffering are to be transformed into Dionysian celebration. Whitely, while benzine
    Rinsings from the moon
    Dissolve all but the windows of the mills
    (Inside the sure machinery
    Is still
    And curdled only where a sill
    Sluices its one unyielding smile) Stanza 1: “benzine” is a key word for the entire poem. As a volatile flammable distillate it not only conjures fermentation and distillation, but fire, and ignites a long fuse that will burn through the poem to contact the “tinder” in the one line 5 th stanza and then burst into flame in the 7 th , as “lattices of flame.” Whitely (that is, purely, blankly, and voidly), the moon cleanses the world of human industry—almost. Even though the building (a mill evoking grinding labor) is dissolved, the lower part of the window still smiles evilly at the speaker—a smile that will not yield to “the benzine rinsings.” Note the double rhyme in this phrase, which must have appealed to Crane and possibly, sound-wise, led him to the juxtaposition.

    34. Hart Crane (1899-1932)
    hart crane (18991932). Contributing Editor Margaret Dickie. Classroom Issues and Strategies. I set crane in the context of Pound and Eliot where students
    Hart Crane (1899-1932)
    Contributing Editor: Margaret Dickie
    Classroom Issues and Strategies
    I set Crane in the context of Pound and Eliot where students can see the ambitions he shared with his fellow modernists to "make it new," to write a poem including history, even to define the role of the poet as a cultural spokesman. And, in that context, I try to distinguish the larger concerns of his career that set him apart from his fellow poets; his interest in the "logic of metaphor" as making it new, his focus on American rather than world history, and his search to find his identity in his role as a poet, all indicate how he reinterpreted the modernist program to suit his own purposes. I urge students, who may have been reading Ezra Pound and T. S. Eliot through the footnotes to their poems, to abandon that approach to Crane and to concentrate instead on those elements they find most perplexing in his work: the language, the experience, and the dislocated references. Central to any discussion of Crane is his role as a homosexual poet. Quite apart from the task of placing him in the modernist movement, students will need to understand Crane's sense of himself as a figure marginalized both by his chosen profession as a poet in a capitalist economy and by his sexual identity as a homosexual in the ideology of literary and cultural authority that made, as Thomas Yingling has suggested, "homosexuality an inadmissible center from which to write about American life" (27). I introduce Crane with "Black Tambourine" and "Chaplinesque" where he identifies the poet with the "black man" and the tramp in order to show how he felt himself marginalized; and, as part of the discussion, I try to indicate also how he was willing to appropriate such marginal figures for his own use without much regard to their own status. In this respect, "Black Tambourine" can be compared to

    35. Literary Kicks : Hart Crane And The Bridge
    Even in a life constantly teetering on the edge and possessed by moments of genius, there was no more spectacular day in the life of hart crane than the day
    Literary Kicks Opinions , Observations and Research
    We're incredibly proud of this book, the first anthology of LitKicks writings including selections from our poetry and fiction boards. The book was listed as a top poetry pick for 2004 by Bob Holman states that LitKicks has "found a new way to make an anthology open, free, and eternally interesting."
    The best way to buy a copy is on Amazon or visit this page to buy the book directly from us.
    Hart Crane and The Bridge by Darran Anderson April 3, 2003 3:34 pm
    Even in a life constantly teetering on the edge and possessed by moments of genius, there was no more spectacular day in the life of Hart Crane than the day he left this world.
    The facts are that over 70 years ago, the poet was on the SS Orizaba , a ship traveling 275 miles north east of Havana from Mexico to New York. It was there he drank copious amounts of alcohol, and after several violent outbursts, had to be locked in his cabin. It is said he was in such a fierce state that the door had to be nailed shut. Somehow, against all odds Crane managed to escape and was seen heading for the sailor’s quarters in search of “the secret oar and petals of love” which translates from Crane-speak as a hefty bout of buggering. He was found later that night beaten up and relieved of his valuables.
    The next morning, he visited his companion and sometime lover Peggy Cowley, who at the time was trying to “rescue” him from the terrible affliction that he happened to be attracted to people of the same sex. His last words to her were “I’m not going to make it dear, I’m utterly disgraced.” With this he left, and was seen at the boat’s stern where he approached the railing in an overcoat under the midday sun. He removed this and, in his pajamas, leapt over the side and was last seen swimming strongly towards the horizon. Lifeboats were sent out to search for him but returned empty-handed. His body was never found. The ship’s captain, a man called Blackadder (clearly not skilled in the art of bereavement diplomacy), said, “If the propellers didn’t grind him to mincemeat then the sharks would have got him immediately.”

    36. BBC - H2g2 - Hart Crane - American Poet
    hart crane, one of the great poets of the Jazz age, is best known for his epic hymn to the modern, The Bridge. Born in 1899 to a father who was never
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    Edited Guide Entry SEARCH h2g2 Advanced Search New visitors: Returning members: BBC Homepage The Guide to Life The Universe and Everything 3. Everything Arts and Entertainment Authors and Playwrights Created: 17th February 2005 Hart Crane - American Poet Contact Us Like this page? Send it to a friend! Hart Crane, one of the great poets of the Jazz age, is best known for his epic hymn to the modern, 'The Bridge.' Born in 1899 to a father who was never reconciled to Hart's poetic vocation, and to a mother who was always a forceful, domineering presence in his life, Crane was keen to escape Garretsville, Ohio as soon as he could. In 1923, he leapt into the open arms of New York City (for him 'the centre of the world today'). There he attempted to ingratiate himself into the buzzing cultural world that he found. He wrote letters, set up meetings and poured praise upon some of the most important figures of the time including: the photographers Alfred Steiglitz and Walker Evans; the poets Marianne Moore and Jean Toomer; the critic Waldo Frank; the playwright Eugene O'Neill and the artist Georgia O'Keefe. Faustus and Helen: ' the imagination spans beyond despair Even before his arrival in New York, Crane had made something of a mark with his poem 'For the Marriage of Faustus and Helen', a three-part lyric poem based on the play

    37. Poetry Foundation: The Online Home Of The Poetry Foundation
    hart crane is a legendary figure among American poets. . As biographer John Unterecker noted in Voyager A Life of hart crane crane s father

    38. Hart Crane: A Who2 Profile
    Bright, volatile, shortlived and hard-drinking, crane was in some ways an archetype of the Roaring Twenties author. crane is best known for.
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    Hart Crane
    Name at birth: Harold Hart Crane Bright, volatile, short-lived and hard-drinking, Crane was in some ways an archetype of the Roaring Twenties author. Crane is best known for The Bridge (1930), an epic vision of American life with the Brooklyn Bridge as a central image. Crane is often compared to Walt Whitman , both for his modern American sensibilities and for the homoerotic imagery some find in his work. In sheer style Crane also resembled T.S. Eliot , whom he admired. Crane committed suicide by leaping from the S.S. Orizaba in 1932. Extra credit : Crane was no relation to Stephen Crane, author of The Red Badge of Courage Hart Crane joins actress Natalie Wood in our loop Death By Yacht Other 20th-century poets include Allen Ginsberg E.E. Cummings Robert Graves and Langston Hughes
    Four Good Links
    Hart Crane Resources
    Annotated bibliography and more, with a focus on his art and sexuality
    Modern American Poetry
    With a long meaty bio of Crane, plus analysis of his poems

    39. Periscope (Hart Crane)
    Periscope (hart crane). Artist Jasper Johns Artist s Lifespan 1930 Title Periscope (hart crane) Date 1963. Location of Origin United States
    Periscope (Hart Crane)
    Artist: Jasper Johns
    Artist's Lifespan:
    Periscope (Hart Crane)
    Location of Origin:
    United States
    Medium: Oil on canvas
    Original Size: 67 x 48 in
    Style: Neo-Dadaism
    Genre: Common artifacts

    40. Glbtq >> Literature >> Crane, Hart
    A successor to Walt Whitman, hart crane found spiritual transcendence in homoerotic desire.
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    Crane, Hart (1899-1933)
    page: A successor to Walt Whitman, Hart Crane found spiritual transcendence in homoerotic desire. Harold Hart Crane was born in Garrettsville, Ohio, on July 21, 1899, the only son of Grace Hart Crane, an intelligent, sensitive woman, and C. A. Crane, a success-driven businessman. The poet's childhood was materially secure but emotionally difficult. Sponsor Message.
    When Harold was five, the family moved to Warren, Ohio, where they lived until domestic conflicts drove Grace into a sanitarium and C. A. to Chicago; nine-year-old Harold was sent to his mother's parents in Cleveland. Grace returned in 1909, and C. A. later rejoined her at the Hart house, where they lived on uneasy terms until their divorce in 1916, the year that Harold, at seventeen, set off for New York City. He later confessed to Grace: "my youth has been a rather bloody battleground for yours and father's sex life and troubles." Still, he sympathized so strongly with her that in 1917 he chose to call himself "Hart." Although he eventually reconciled with his father, his relationship with his mother slowly deteriorated. He finally broke with her in 1928 after she threatened to tell C. A. about his homosexuality and tried to block a $5,000 inheritance left to him by his grandparents.

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