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         Crane Hart:     more books (100)
  1. The Machine that Sings: Modernism, Hart Crane, and the Culture of the Body by Gordon A. Tapper, 2006-09-21
  2. Hart Crane's 'The Bridge': Annotated Edition
  3. Hart Crane - American Writers 47: University of Minnesota Pamphlets on American Writers by MONROE K. SPEARS, 1965-06-21
  4. Rhetoric and Sexuality: The Poetry of Hart Crane, Elizabeth Bishop, and James Merrill by Peter Nickowitz, 2006-02-19
  5. Hart Crane and the Modernist Epic: Canon and Genre Formation in Crane, Pound, Eliot, and Williams by Daniel Gabriel, 2007-01-15
  6. Robber Rocks: Letters and Memories of Hart Crane, 1923-1932 by Susan Jenkins Brown, 1969-01-01
  7. Hart Crane and Allen Tate by Langdon Hammer, 1993-06-01
  8. Hart Crane; a Biographical and Critical Study by Brom, And Crane, Hart Weber, 1970
  9. The complete poems and selected letters and prose of Hart Crane; by Hart Crane, 1968
  10. Hart Crane's Sanskrit Charge: A Study of 'The Bridge' by L.S. Dembo, 1960-01-01
  11. The collected poems of Hart Crane; edited with an introduction by Waldo Frank. by Hart] Crane, 1946
  12. The Collected Poems of Hart Crane (Black and Gold Edition) by Hart Crane, 1946-07-01
  13. The Poems of Hart Crane; Edited By Marc Simon by Hart] [Crane, 1986-01-01
  14. Hart Crane by Brom Weber, 1948

41. NGA-Jasper Johns: An Allegory Of Painting, 1955–1965
In Periscope (hart crane) Johns combined all four motifs. He applied the naming of colors and imprint of the body to a work in which a scraping device has
enlarge Motifs In Periscope (Hart Crane) Through the four motifs and the operations they embody, Johns addresses nothing less than the very condition of art at midcentury. What forms of art-making, the artist seems to ask, were still viable in an era when conventional practices of art had been thrown into doubt? (1 of 10) planning a visit the collection exhibitions online tours ...
National Gallery of Art, Washington, DC

42. Hart Crane - Research And Read Books, Journals, Articles At
Research hart crane at the online library.

43. Crane (Crane, Hart - Author)
If Dr. crane was an expert in archaeology, others in the field would be well acquainted with him. Several were asked if they knew of a Dr. crane.
var topic_urlstring = 'crane-crane-hart-author'; var topic = 'Crane (Crane, Hart - Author)'; var subtopic_urlstring= '';
LYCOS RETRIEVER Retriever Home What is Lycos Retriever? Crane (Crane, Hart - Author) built 123 days ago Retriever Arts Literature World Literature ... People
If Dr. Crane was an expert in archaeology, others in the field would be well acquainted with him. Several were asked if they knew of a Dr. Crane. They replied as follows: Source: During his lifetime as well as after his death in 1915, Walter Crane's work was both popular and influential, especially in regard to literature for children. By 1880, children's magazines like St. Nicholas had begun to use illustrations with the strong lines and integrated text characteristic of Crane's work. His style and philosophy was widely imitated, particularly during the Art School movement of the 1890's-1900's. Direct followers of Walter Crane are difficult to pinpoint, but his ideas are reflected in the work of illustrators like Heywood Sumner, Aubrey Beardsley, and Charles Robinson. For more information about Walter Crane, consult the following sources. Items held by the University of Pittsburgh are followed by the item's location and call number. Source:

44. 15262. Crane, Hart. The Columbia World Of Quotations. 1996
15262. crane, hart. The Columbia World of Quotations. 1996.
Select Search All All Reference Columbia Encyclopedia World History Encyclopedia Cultural Literacy World Factbook Columbia Gazetteer American Heritage Coll. Dictionary Roget's Thesauri Roget's II: Thesaurus Roget's Int'l Thesaurus Quotations Bartlett's Quotations Columbia Quotations Simpson's Quotations Respectfully Quoted English Usage Modern Usage American English Fowler's King's English Strunk's Style Mencken's Language Cambridge History The King James Bible Oxford Shakespeare Gray's Anatomy Farmer's Cookbook Post's Etiquette Bulfinch's Mythology Frazer's Golden Bough All Verse Anthologies Dickinson, E. Eliot, T.S. Frost, R. Hopkins, G.M. Keats, J. Lawrence, D.H. Masters, E.L. Sandburg, C. Sassoon, S. Whitman, W. Wordsworth, W. Yeats, W.B. All Nonfiction Harvard Classics American Essays Einstein's Relativity Grant, U.S. Roosevelt, T. Wells's History Presidential Inaugurals All Fiction Shelf of Fiction Ghost Stories Short Stories Shaw, G.B. Stein, G. Stevenson, R.L. Wells, H.G. Reference Quotations The Columbia World of Quotations PREVIOUS ... AUTHOR INDEX The Columbia World of Quotations. NUMBER: QUOTATION: His thoughts, delivered to me

45. :: Norton Poets Online :: Hart Crane
credit hart crane Papers, Rare Book and Manuscript Library, Columbia University. Printed with permission of the Trustees of Columbia University in the City
Hart Crane Links Books
credit: Hart Crane Papers, Rare Book and Manuscript Library, Columbia University. Printed with permission of the Trustees of Columbia University in the City of New York. :: Hart Crane was born in 1899 in Garrettsville, Ohio. He began writing poetry as a teenager, and over strong opposition from his father eventually moved to New York City to establish himself as a poet. His work, including the book-length poem The Bridge quickly guaranteed him a place among the most significant American poets of the twentieth century; his homosexuality and his heavy drinking tinged his life with both glamor and tragedy. Crane committed suicide at the age of thirty-three.
More on Hart Crane
The Broken Tower
, a biography of Hart Crane by Paul Mariani
The Hart Crane WebBridge, including links to poems online, reference and research sources, and more

The Hart Crane page at the Academy of American Poets site
The Hart Crane Memorial at Case Western Reserve University

The Complete Poems of Hart Crane White Buildings (date) The Bridge (date) Home

46. The Lonesome Death Of Hart Crane, By Janet Hamill
Janet Hamill offers a remembrance of the death of poet hart crane, who was only 33 when he committed suicide by jumping off a ship in 1932, and her poem in
zGCID=" test0" zGCID=" test0 test4" zJs=10 zJs=11 zJs=12 zJs=13 zc(5,'jsc',zJs,9999999,'') You are here: About Education Poetry Poetry History/Poets by Era ... 20th century poets, A - C The Lonesome Death of Hart Crane, by Janet Hamill Poetry Education Poetry Essentials ... Help Janet Hamill Email to a friend Print this Page Submit to Digg Elsewhere on the Web Hart Crane page at AAP Hart Crane resources at the Modern American Poetry site Suggested Reading Poetry and Suicide: The Tragedy of Reetika Vazirani Recent Discussions Miracles Live Excuse Me, But (guyblakekett) is this what we become (!l.) Most Popular Winter Poems Poems of War Poems for Peace Locate the text of a poem
The Lonesome Death of Hart Crane
From Janet Hamill
A remembrance, by Janet Hamill
July 21, 1899 - April 27, 1932

It is blood to remember; it is fire
God your namelessness. And the wash White Buildings
and The Bridge , which is updated with the passing of birth and death dates to commemorate.) Elsewhere on the Web Hart Crane page at AAP Hart Crane resources at the Modern American Poetry site Suggested Reading Poetry and Suicide: The Tragedy of Reetika Vazirani Recent Discussions Miracles Live Excuse Me, But (guyblakekett)

47. Yingling, Thomas E.: Hart Crane And The Homosexual Text
Yingling, Thomas E. hart crane and the Homosexual Text, university press books, shopping cart, new release notification.
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Yingling, Thomas E. Hart Crane and the Homosexual Text New Thresholds, New Anatomies . 282 p. 1990 LC: 89048053 //r90 Cloth $70.00sc ISBN: 978-0-226-95634-3 (ISBN-10: 0-226-95634-2) Spring 1990
Paper $23.00sp ISBN: 978-0-226-95635-0 (ISBN-10: 0-226-95635-0) Spring 1990
Voice Literary Supplement
TABLE OF CONTENTS Acknowledgments
1. Critical Indifference; or, Tradition and the Homosexual Talent in American Poetry
2. Homosexuality and the Matter of Style
3. Homosexuality and the Subject of Literature 4. The Homosexual Lyric 5. The Homosexual Sublime 6. The Unmarried Epic Notes Bibliography Index Subjects:
  • LITERATURE AND LITERARY CRITICISM: American and Canadian Literature
You may purchase this title at these fine bookstores . Outside the USA, consult our

48. Crane, (Harold) Hart - Definition Of Crane, (Harold) Hart By The Free Online Dic
Definition of crane, (Harold) hart in the Online Dictionary. Meaning of crane, (Harold) hart. What does crane, (Harold) hart mean? crane, (Harold) hart, (Harold) Hart
Domain='' word='crane' Printer Friendly 761,268,706 visitors served. TheFreeDictionary Google Word / Article Starts with Ends with Text subscription: Dictionary/
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Also found in: Hutchinson 0.04 sec. write_ads(AdsNum, 0) Crane (kr n) (Harold) Hart American poet whose works, including The Bridge (1930), celebrate America's cultural past, present, and future. crane (kr n) n. a. Any of various large wading birds of the family Gruidae, having a long neck, long legs, and a long bill. b. A similar bird, such as a heron. A machine for hoisting and moving heavy objects by means of cables attached to a movable boom. Any of various devices with a swinging arm, as in a fireplace for suspending a pot. v. craned cran·ing cranes v. tr. To hoist or move with or as if with a crane. To strain and stretch (the neck, for example) in order to see better. v.

49. Hart Crane, "The Bridge"
hart crane, in a letter to his patron Otto H. Kahn, September 12, 1927, says of The River The extravagance of the first twentythree lines of this
English 377 Home Lucas: Hart Crane "The Bridge"
Hart Crane
THE BRIDGE Begun in 1923, published in 1930. The Brooklyn Bridge, connecting the island of Manhattan with the borough of Brooklyn, was the first steel-wire suspension bridge in the world, built between 1869 and 1883, over the East River. Designed by J.A. and W. A. Roebling, it was the world's longest suspension bridge at the time of its completion.
Joseph Stella
The Brooklyn Bridge: Variation on an Old Theme, 1939 For Stella, an Italian immigrant, the Brooklyn Bridge was a "shrine containing all the efforts of the new civilization, Americathe eloquent meeting place of all the forces arising in a superb assertion of their powers; an apotheosis."
George Gershwin
RHAPSODY IN BLUE (1923) Hart Crane, in a letter to his patron Otto H. Kahn, September 12, 1927, says of "The River": "The extravagance of the first twenty-three lines of this section is an intentional burlesque on the cultural confusion of the presenta great conglomeration of noises analogous to the strident impression of a fast express rushing by. The rhythm is jazz." Last Revised on Tuesday, October 26, 1999

50. Hart Crane, Writer
The Complete Poems and Selected Letters and Prose of hart crane, Anchor Press, Doubleday, New York, 1966. ISBN 0385-01531-3
Harold Hart Crane
Poetry Crane, Hart,
White Buildings,
The Bridge,
Collected Poems,
Crane, Hart,
The Complete Poems and Selected Letters and Prose of Hart Crane, Anchor Press, Doubleday, New York, 1966. ISBN: 0-385-01531-3
Sources of Biographical and Bibliographical Information
Weber, Brom, Introduction, in The Complete Poems and Selected Letters and Prose of Hart Crane, Anchor Press, Doubleday, New York, 1966. ISBN: 0-385-01531-3

51. Powell's Books - Library Of America #168: Hart Crane: Complete Poems And Selecte
crane s strenuous optimism about America, his barely coded celebrations of homoerotic desire and his bejeweled, dense, late Romantic language made him

52. Exile's Return: Hart Crane
From earlier days I remember how hart crane used to write his poems. There would be a Sundayafternoon party on Tory Hill, near Patterson, New York,
E xile's
Hart Crane
But that is neither the beginning nor the real end of the story. Hart, as I later discovered, would have been meditating over that particular poem for months or even years, scribbling lines on pieces of paper that he carried in his pockets and meanwhile waiting for the moment of genuine inspiration when he could put it all together. In that respect he reminded me of another friend, Jim Butler, a painter and a famous killer of woodchucks, who instead of shooting at them from a distance with a high-powered rifle and probably missing them, used to frighten them into their holes and wait until they came out again. Sometimes, he said, when they were slow about it he used to charm them by playing a mouth organ. In the same way Hart tried to charm his inspiration out of its hiding place with a Cuban rumba and a pitcher of hard cider.
Hart cut me short. "Oh, you mean that I shouldn't drink so much." Yes, I said after an uncomfortable pause, I had meant that partly and I had also meant that his drinking was, among other things, the result of a special attitude toward living and writing. If he changed the attitude and tried to write something different he would feel less need of intoxication. Hart looked at me sullenly and did not answer; he had gone so far on the path toward self-destruction that none of his friends could touch him any longer. He was more lost and driven than the others, and although he kept fleeing toward distant havens of refuge he felt in his heart that he could not escape himself. That night I dreamed of him and woke in the darkness feeling that he was already doomed, already dead.

53. Hart Crane « Pō’Ä­-trē
What better way to end our poems about movies theme than with this exquisite poem by hart crane. crane is one of the greatest and most original visionaries
Posts filed under 'Hart Crane'
Proem: To Brooklyn Bridge
Hart Crane Listen  (to Hoon read) How many dawns, chill from his rippling rest
Shedding white rings of tumult, building high
Then, with  inviolate curve, forsake our eyes
As apparitional as sails that cross
Some page of figures to be filed away;
I think of cinemas, panoramic  sleights
With multitudes bent toward some flashing scene
Never disclosed, but hastened to again,
Foretold to other eyes on the same screen; And Thee, across the harbor, silver-paced
As though the sun took step of thee, yet left
Implicitly thy freedom staying thee! Out of some subway scuttle, cell or loft A bedlamite speeds to thy parapets, Tilting there momently, shrill shirt ballooning, A jest falls from the speechless caravan. Down Wall, from girder into street noon leaks, All afternoon the cloud-flown derricks turn . . . Thy cables breathe the North Atlantic still. And obscure as that heaven of the Jews, Thy guerdon . . . Accolade thou dost bestow Of anonymity time cannot raise: Vibrant reprieve and pardon thou dost show.

54. Hart The Bridge Crane Criticism
hart The Bridge crane Criticism and Essays. The Bridge crane, hart. (Full name Harold hart crane) American poet and essayist.
Hart The Bridge Crane Criticism and Essays
Entire Site Literature Science History Business Soc. Sciences Health Arts College Journals Search All Criticism:
  • Printable Version Download PDF Cite this Page
  • The Bridge Crane, Hart
    (Full name Harold Hart Crane) American poet and essayist.
    Although he left only a small body of work, Crane is important as a lyric poet in the tradition of the romantic visionary as exemplified by such other poets as William Blake, Samuel Taylor Coleridge, Charles Baudelaire, and Walt Whitman. Crane's greatest contribution to this tradition is his epic poem The Bridge (1930), in which he attempted to delineate a mythic vision of the American experience through his primary symbol, the Brooklyn Bridge, an engineering marvel of the time that many people considered to represent the promise of America.
    Biographical Information
    The Bridge. In 1925 Crane was able to further pursue his literary endeavors as a result of a grant from Otto Kahn, a financier and patron of the arts. Crane's first collection of poetry, White Buildings

    55. Hart Crane, Harry Crosby - Hart Crane & Harry Crosby, And Other Stories
    Today in Literature presents hart crane, Harry Crosby hart crane Harry Crosby, and other stories about the great books, writers, characters,

    56. "Goodbye, Hart Crane!"
    Looking back at the poetry of hart crane, whom I once admired immensely, I find myself forced to reassess his contributions to American poetry.
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    "Goodbye, Hart Crane!"
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    57. Anniversary, The: Hart Crane Lyrics
    hart crane Lyrics by Anniversary, The. edit print. Lyrics for hart crane. performed by Anniversary, The More songs by Anniversary, The hart crane
    Hart Crane Lyrics by Anniversary, The
    edit print
    Lyrics for Hart Crane
    performed by Anniversary, The
    Tonight, tonight, tonight, tonight, tonight, tonight, tonight, tonight
    Stay in the house close all the windows
    Now you're searching for fire
    Some will say as others are listening
    Now it's gone too far
    Pale face in white surrounds you
    You can never forget
    Her body fell into the sunlight
    Your broken hands missed
    Tonight, tonight, tonight, tonight, tonight, tonight, tonight, tonight
    Tomorrow I will bring you down Tomorrow I will bring you down Fall through heart - your hands were oh so small It's the things about this place - tonight we escape Tonight, tonight, tonight, tonight, tonight, tonight, tonight, tonight (Fall through heart - your hands were oh so small It's the things about this place - tonight we escape) These lyrics were found at var addthis_pub = 'mbachmakov'; More Anniversary, The Lyrics Hot Songs: As Lovely As You Poles Apart Just One More Chance My Love Is With You ... Starfuckers, Inc.

    58. Hart Crane
    hart crane s poems are profound and deepseeking. In them he reveals, with a new insight and unique power, the mystic undertones of beauty which move words
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    historical figure, event or issue)
    Hart Crane
    “Crane’s mind was no bigger than a pin, but it didn’t matter, he was a born poet.”
    e.e. cummings
    "Hart Crane's poems are profound and deep-seeking. In them he reveals, with a new insight and unique power, the mystic undertones of beauty which move words to express vision."
    - Eugene O'Neill The early years Harold Hart Crane¹ was born in Garrettsville, Ohio , about halfway between Cleveland and Youngstown in the state's northeastern section. His father, Clarence, invented the LifeSaver candy ringlet as a way to increase his summertime business when chocolate sales were lagging. Hart dropped out of high school after his parents divorced. He spent most of his time shuttling from Cleveland, where he was a sometime cub reporter and worker in his father's factory, to New York City , where he wrote copy for advertising agencies and mail-order catalogs. It was in the Big Apple that Hart discovered his homosexuality, and where he was most comfortable in a largely homophobic culture. Hart's writing was influenced early on by T.S. Eliot (

    59. Gerard Manley Hopkins And Hart Crane
    Gerard Manley Hopkins, Victorian English poet and Jesuit priest, and hart crane, the Dionysian American Modernist how can one imagine two more different
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    Victorian English poet,G.M.Hopkins and Hart Crane: visionary poets and witnesses of their time Chantal Bizzini Gerard Manley Hopkins, Victorian English poet and Jesuit priest, and Hart Crane , the Dionysian American Modernist: how can one imagine two more different directions, two more different lives? We learn, from the Letters of Hart Crane and the two recent Hart Crane biographies by Paul Mariani (14, 15, 291-292, 342, 353, 375) and Clive Fisher (365), that Hart Crane came to visit Yvor Winters for Christmas 1926. Winters read aloud for him Hopkins's Wreck of the Deutschland . It was a real discovery for Hart Crane, who wrote: Until now, I hadn't realized that words could come so near a transfiguration into pure musical notation-at the same (time) retaining every minute literal signification! what a man and what a daring!
    (Hart Crane to Mrs.T.W.(Aunt Sally) Simpson, Dec. 5, 1926, Letters III, Mariani, 292) Hart Crane could by no means "wean" himself from Hopkins's poems, ( Mariani , 292) and ultimately hoped that the thought and phrasing Hopkins's would enter into one of his poems, which happens, says Mariani (342), at last in

    60. | Exhibitions | 1996 | Johns, Periscope (Hart Crane)
    Periscope (hart crane). 1963 Oil on canvas 67 x 48 (170.2 x 121.9 cm) Collection the artist © 1996 Jasper Johns/Licensed by VAGA, New York, NY
    Periscope (Hart Crane).
    Oil on canvas
    67 x 48" (170.2 x 121.9 cm)
    Collection the artist

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