Cover of: The ecstatic Whitman | Hutchinson, George

The ecstatic Whitman

literary shamanism & the crisis of the Union
  • 231 Pages
  • 3.90 MB
  • 7506 Downloads
  • English
by
Ohio State University Press , Columbus
Whitman, Walt, 1819-1892 -- Criticism and interpretation, Shamanism in literature, Prophecies in literature, Ecstasy in literature, United States in liter
StatementGeorge B. Hutchinson.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsPS3242.S52 H88 1986
The Physical Object
Paginationxxviii, 231 p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2708323M
ISBN 100814204120
LC Control Number86000877

The NOOK Book (eBook) of the The Ecstatic Poetic Tradition: A Critical Study from the Ancients through Rumi, Wordsworth, Whitman, Dickinson and Tagore by D Due to COVID, orders may be delayed. Thank you for your :// Get this from a library.

The ecstatic poetic tradition: a critical study from the ancients through Rumi, Wordsworth, Whitman, Dickinson and Tagore. [D J Moores] -- This work is not only a general inquiry into ecstatic states of consciousness and an historical outline of the ecstatic poetic tradition but also an intensive study of five representative The Ecstatic Whitman: Literary Shamanism & the Crisis of the Union [Hutchinson, George B.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

The Ecstatic Whitman: Literary Shamanism & the Crisis of the  › Books › Literature & Fiction. COVID Resources.

Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus The Ecstatic Whitman: Literary Shamanism & the Crisis of the Union [review] Authors.

David Kuebrich.

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DOI. / ISBN of Reviewed Book. Recommended Citation. Kuebrich, David. "Hutchinson, George B. The Ecstatic Whitman: Literary Shamanism & the Crisis of the Union [review]." Walt Whitman Quarterly Review 5 (Winter  › WWQR › Vol. 5 () › No. sion that the book, from its very inception, had always embodied the democratic principle and the unitary democratic vision expressed in the Revolution and in the Civil War.

California State University, Long Beach. HAROLD AsPIZ. George B. Hutchinson. The Ecstatic Whitman: Literary Shamanism and the Crisis of the ://?article=&context=wwqr.

About the Book This work is not only a general inquiry into ecstatic states of consciousness and an historical outline of the ecstatic poetic tradition but also an intensive study of five representative poets—Rumi, Wordsworth, Whitman, Dickinson, and :// This work is a critical study in four parts: (1) a general inquiry into ecstatic states; (2) an historical outline of the ecstatic poetic tradition; (3) an intensive study of five representative poets - Rumi, Wordsworth, Whitman, Dickinson, and Tagore; and (4) a discussion of critical implications, especially those bearing on psychology, sociology, and religion, as well as an analysis of “Quick-witted, slyly erotic, and sometimes ecstatic, this book explores Mark Doty’s relationship with Walt Whitman, or with the idea of Walt Whitman.

It is intimate in its reality and in all that it imagines, and it captures with splendid lyricism the author’s generous obsession with his  › Books › Literature & Fiction › History & Criticism. The Kabir Book in contrast, has a small number of very short poems. Each poem can be scanned in seconds, but each one addresses something that stops you dead in your tracks.

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In each poem, the poet points to something, often with sensuous imagery, As a quick aside here, one of my favorite poets is :// ECSTATIC NATION: Confidence, Crisis, and Compromise, Ecstatic Nation illuminates one of the most dramatic and momentous chapters in America’s past, chronicaling the years surrounding the Civil War, when the country dreamed big, craved new lands and new freedom, and was bitterly divided over its great moral wrong:   2.

Whitman, Walt, Sequel to Drum-Taps. (Since the Preceding Came from the Press.) When Lilacs Last in the Door-Yard Bloom'd. And Other Poems, reprinted in Drum-Taps () and Sequel to Drum-Taps (–6), ed. DeWolfe Miller, F. (Gainesville, Fla.: Scholars' Facsimiles and Reprints, ).References to Lilacs and Other Pieces and Drum-Taps are noted in the text by page ://   LEAVES OF GRASS By Walt Whitman Come, said my soul, Such verses for my Body let us write, (for we are one,) That should I after return, Or, long, long hence, in other spheres, There to some group of mates the chants resuming, (Tallying Earth’s soil, trees, winds, tumultuous waves,) Ever with pleas’d smile I may keep on, Ever and ever yet the verses owning—as, first, I here and now ACKNOWLEDGMENTS ix -- INTRODUCTION xi -- ONE BACKGROUNDS OF REVITALIZATION 1 -- The Legacy of the Fathers -- Frustrations of a Native Son -- Religion and Revitalization -- TWO SORCERERS' APPRENTICE 26 -- The Prophet's Affliction -- The Dawn of Religion -- The Techniques of Ecstasy -- The Healing Way -- The Shamanic Persona and Ecstatic Achievement -- THREE HEALER The Story of Blanche and Marie.

by Per Olov Enquist, translated by Tiina Nunnally. pp, Harvill Secker, £ Per Olov Enquist has been a great writer for so long in his native Sweden that   In the Preface to the edition of Leaves of Grass, for example, Whitman speaks soberly of the "eleventh hour" of his life, acknowledging that many of the poems are somber enough that the book might be titled "Death's book" (Whitman ).

In his later poems, and in revisions of earlier ones, Whitman stresses the belief that a discrete   J.R. LeMaster and Donald D. Kummings, eds., Walt Whitman: An Encyclopedia (New York: Garland Publishing, ), reproduced by permission. Whitman first added "So Long!" to Leaves of Grass inand in this and all later editions it is the final poem in the volume, even though the two annexes added in the and editions partly obscure the climactic position of the :// Whitman's Ecstatic Union explores the ecstasy of conversion as a liminal moment outside of language and culture, and-employing Althusser's model of ideological interpellation and anthropological models of religious ritual-shows how evangelicalism remade subjects by inducing ecstasy and instilling new narratives of identity.

The book analyzes   Enriching this book are illustrations by Ginsberg's artist friends; unusual and illuminating notes to the poems, inimitably prepared by the poet himself; extensive indexes; as well as prefaces and various other materials that accompanied the original :// Ecstatic Nation tells the story of the Civil War, from its origins to its aftermath, by telling a series of stories about the fascinating people and extraordinary events of that time.

Beautifully written and grounded in a prodigious mastery of the material, there is no other book like it. Seasoned scholars will be :// Lee "The Ecstatic Poetic Tradition A Critical Study from the Ancients through Rumi, Wordsworth, Whitman, Dickinson and Tagore" por D.J.

Moores disponible en Rakuten Kobo. This work is not only a general inquiry into ecstatic states of consciousness and an historical outline of the ecstatic  › Inicio › eBooks. The Ecstatic Poetic Tradition: A Critical Study from the Ancients through Rumi, Wordsworth, Whitman, Dickinson and Tagore eBook: D.J., Moores: : Kindle Store The second story collection from the late Johnson (Jesus' Son) is a masterpiece of deep humanity and astonishing prose.

The title story chronicles a lifetime of moments, from the small to the Today, Whitman and Our Warming World. When I read Walt Whitman, who was born years ago, I feel old and tired compared to him.

She’s often compared to Whitman, the great American ecstatic poet, by critics, get literature, but for a fast minute read, your book takes the cake. I like how you organized the lines Walt Whitman, Camden, New Jersey, Photograph by Samuel Murray.

by Justin E. Smith. I am able to read Walt Whitman only in small doses, for fear of being overpowered by a sort of rapturous assent, tears in my eyes, unable to comprehend how it is even possible to   Conversion and Ideology in Leaves of Grass.

Whitman's Ecstatic Union. DOI link for Whitman's Ecstatic Union. Whitman's Ecstatic Union book. Conversion and Ideology in Leaves of Grass.

By Michael Sowder. Edition 1st Edition. First Published eBook Published 31 October Pub. location New :// The title "Ecstatic Nation" itself is an appropriate way for thinking about Whitman.

This new book consists of selections from Whitman's conversations during the last four years of his life with Horace Traubel. Whitman had been living in Camden, New Jersey from  › Books › Biographies & Memoirs › Arts & Literature.

Read "The Ecstatic Poetic Tradition A Critical Study from the Ancients through Rumi, Wordsworth, Whitman, Dickinson and Tagore" by D.J. Moores available from Rakuten Kobo. This work is not only a general inquiry into ecstatic states of consciousness and an historical outline of the ecstatic  › Home › eBooks.

“Long, too long America” first appeared in Drum-Taps in In the edition of Leaves of Grass the poem is placed as the twenty-fourth poem in the forty-seven poem sequence. The only change made to the poem after its original publication was the title and the first line from “Oh land” to “America.” Written over the course of twenty days, coming in and out of trance states brought on by intermittent fasting and somatic rituals while secluded in the tower of a year-old church, Ascend Ascend is Janaka Stucky's most powerful book to date.

Rooted in the Jewish mystical tradition of Hekhalot literature, which chronicles an ascent up the Kabbalistic Tree of Life to witness the Merkabah, or.

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The Ecstatic Whitman: Literary Shamanism and the Crisis of the Union (Columbus: Ohio State University, ); Michael Sowder's Whitman's Ecstatic Union: Conversion and Ideology in Leaves of Grass 's_Who_Was_Swedenborg.‘Leaves of Grass’ by Walt Whitman.

By John Freeman November 3,ecstatic self-expression are the sound of a writer talking his way into existence. open the book and the sound of   “Whitman demonstrates part of his Americanness by placing cocksucking at the center of Leaves of Grass.”Gay liberationist Charles Shively—not one to mince words—wrote this in Calamus Lovers: Walt Whitman’s Working Class Camerados (), his revelatory, if sometimes risible, account of the poet’s queer r cocksucking is central to Whitman’s book, or even