Mondadori Store

Trova Mondadori Store

Benvenuto
Accedi o registrati

lista preferiti

Per utilizzare la funzione prodotti desiderati devi accedere o registrarti

Vai al carrello
 prodotti nel carrello

Totale  articoli

0,00 € IVA Inclusa

Lunch Poems
Lunch Poems

Lunch Poems

Frank O'Hara
pubblicato da City Lights Books

Prezzo online:
12,46
13,12
-5 %
13,12
Disponibile. la disponibilità è espressa in giorni lavorativi e fa riferimento ad un singolo pezzo
25 punti carta PAYBACK
Prodotto acquistabile con Carta del Docente e 18App
Condividi
facebook tweet linkedin whatsapp
Condividi
facebook tweet linkedin whatsapp

Frank O'Hara is one of the most important twentieth century American poets & this is the 50th Anniversary of his very popular, and, in many people's minds, his most important publication. Hardcover, limited gift edition with previously unpublished materials in appendix including facsimile reproductions of select poems from the original manuscript, letters between O'Hara and Ferlinghetti and Don Allen about the making of the book, as well as photos. Terrific reception to Poems Retrieved published last season (see quotes from blurbers below). Plus, excerpts on The Daily Beast, Poetry Society of America web site, The Volta, review on the Rumpus, and more. Pop culture reveals continued reverence for the poet: Several episodes of season 2 of the television series Mad Men reference O'Hara's collection of poetry, Meditations in an Emergency. The first episode shows lead character Don Draper reading from it, as does the last episode, which uses the book's title as its episode title. In the twelfth episode, Don Draper finds his copy of Meditations in an Emergency in Anna Draper's home in California. Sales of HOWL anniversary hardcover edition have been consistently strong since published in 1995 -- 27,500 copies in print.

La nostra recensione

Out to Lunch: Frank O'Hara's Masterwork Turns 50: We all know lunch hour isn't actually for eating lunch; it's for running to the bank, going shopping, or throwing back a few midday business shots. In the case of Frank O'Hara, it was for poetry, and his might have been the best use of those precious 60 minutes in the whole dreary history of the corporate custom. --Heather Baysa, The Village Voice Frank O'Hara's delightful conversational volume Lunch Poems was published by City Lights in San Francisco fifty years ago, and has remained in print in its original Pocket Poets format ever since. In an anniversary hardback edition, Lawrence Ferlinghetti writes that the poems 'established a certain tone, a certain turn of phrase, a certain urbane wit, at once gay and straight, that came to identify the New York School of poets in the 1960s.' --James Campbell, Times Literary Supplement UK O'Hara's mystique, and the seductive power of his work, have lingered, and in recent years have grown even stronger. What distinguishes O'Hara's poetry? It is not just a remarkable grasp of the zeitgeist but the way his poems manage to feel contemporary, no matter what the year, the ways in which he broke new ground. --Jane Ciabattari, BBC.com Don't miss out. With your fave libation in hand, celebrate Lunch Poems--the little book that's still the life of the party. --Kathi Wolfe, The Washington Blade Although scholars have discussed and quoted from the correspondence between O'Hara and Ferlinghetti about the publication of Lunch Poems before, this is the first time the letters have been published, so it's a real treat to see them in print. --Andrew Epstein, Associate Professor, English Dept, Florida State University 'My life held precariously in the seeing / hands of others.' Fifty years since its now-iconic orange and blue cover re-entered the bustling, amorous New York City from which they were derived, City Lights has reissued the collection with a new introduction and a supplementary appendix with facsimile drafts, letters, and other wonders. --Staff at WORD Bookstore, Brooklyn, NY Nearly 50 years since his death, much American lyrical poetry today also seems timid by comparison, suggestive of pious poets in ascetic isolation from a vulgar, fallen world. . . . What is happening to him now is that his influence on both contemporary American poetry and on pop culture is greater than ever. . . . Lunch Poems has just been republished by City Lights Books in an expanded edition that includes a preface by O'Hara's New York compatriot John Ashbery and an appendix filled with facsimiles of correspondence spanning 1963 to 1965 between O'Hara and the book's publisher, Lawrence Ferlinghetti. --Tim Keane, The Brooklyn Rail In the 1950s people like me noticed O'Hara because his subjects were often the subjects we would have chosen if we had been poets--jazz, movie stars, abstract expressionist painting, race, the intensity of urban life. Music, art and their attached legends energized his lines. The poems were crafted with care but always seemed spontaneous, as if scrawled in his notebooks during parties, meetings, trips on the subway. They were always personal, city life woven into a rueful version of himself. To like him it was necessary to like irony. --Robert Fulford, National Post The expanded 50th anniversary edition of Lunch Poems by Frank O'Hara is a glorious tribute to the book, as well as to the genius of the poet himself. Poet John Ashbery wrote the preface, and publisher/poet Lawrence Ferlinghetti writes about the anniversary edition. If you haven't read this essential volume of poetry, including the amazing poem 'Ave Maria,' you don't know what you're missing. --Gregg Shapiro, Bay Area Reporter Out to Lunch: Frank O'Hara's Masterwork Turns 50: We all know lunch hour isn't actually for eating lunch; it's for running to the bank, going shopping, or throwing back a few midday business shots. In the case of Frank O'Hara, it was for poetry, and his might have been the best use of those precious 60 minutes in the whole dreary history of the corporate custom. --Heather Baysa, The Village Voice Frank O'Hara's delightful conversational volume Lunch Poems was published by City Lights in San Francisco fifty years ago, and has remained in print in its original Pocket Poets format ever since. In an anniversary hardback edition, Lawrence Ferlinghetti writes that the poems 'established a certain tone, a certain turn of phrase, a certain urbane wit, at once gay and straight, that came to identify the New York School of poets in the 1960s.' --James Campbell, Times Literary Supplement UK O'Hara's mystique, and the seductive power of his work, have lingered, and in recent years have grown even stronger. What distinguishes O'Hara's poetry? It is not just a remarkable grasp of the zeitgeist but the way his poems manage to feel contemporary, no matter what the year, the ways in which he broke new ground. --Jane Ciabattari, BBC.com Don't miss out. With your fave libation in hand, celebrate Lunch Poems--the little book that's still the life of the party. --Kathi Wolfe, The Washington Blade Although scholars have discussed and quoted from the correspondence between O'Hara and Ferlinghetti about the publication of Lunch Poems before, this is the first time the letters have been published, so it's a real treat to see them in print. --Andrew Epstein, Associate Professor, English Dept, Florida State University 'My life held precariously in the seeing / hands of others.' Fifty years since its now-iconic orange and blue cover re-entered the bustling, amorous New York City from which they were derived, City Lights has reissued the collection with a new introduction and a supplementary appendix with facsimile drafts, letters, and other wonders. --Staff at WORD Bookstore, Brooklyn, NY Nearly 50 years since his death, much American lyrical poetry today also seems timid by comparison, suggestive of pious poets in ascetic isolation from a vulgar, fallen world. . . . What is happening to him now is that his influence on both contemporary American poetry and on pop culture is greater than ever. . . . Lunch Poems has just been republished by City Lights Books in an expanded edition that includes a preface by O'Hara's New York compatriot John Ashbery and an appendix filled with facsimiles of correspondence spanning 1963 to 1965 between O'Hara and the book's publisher, Lawrence Ferlinghetti. --Tim Keane, The Brooklyn Rail In the 1950s people like me noticed O'Hara because his subjects were often the subjects we would have chosen if we had been poets--jazz, movie stars, abstract expressionist painting, race, the intensity of urban life. Music, art and their attached legends energized his lines. The poems were crafted with care but always seemed spontaneous, as if scrawled in his notebooks during parties, meetings, trips on the subway. They were always personal, city life woven into a rueful version of himself. To like him it was necessary to like irony. --Robert Fulford, National Post The expanded 50th anniversary edition of Lunch Poems by Frank O'Hara is a glorious tribute to the book, as well as to the genius of the poet himself. Poet John Ashbery wrote the preface, and publisher/poet Lawrence Ferlinghetti writes about the anniversary edition. If you haven't read this essential volume of poetry, including the amazing poem 'Ave Maria,' you don't know what you're missing. --Gregg Shapiro, Bay Area Reporter

Dettagli

Generi Literature & Fiction » Poetry

Editore City Lights Books

Formato Hardback

Pubblicato 31/07/2014

Pagine 104

Lingua Inglese

Isbn o codice id 9780872866171

0 recensioni dei lettori  media voto 0  su  5

Scrivi una recensione per "Lunch Poems"

Lunch Poems
 

Accedi o Registrati  per aggiungere una recensione

usa questo box per dare una valutazione all'articolo: leggi le linee guida
torna su Torna in cima