T. S. Eliot and the Art of Collaboration
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BeschreibungRichard Badenhausen examines the crucial role collaboration with other writers played in the development of T. S. Eliot's works.
InhaltsverzeichnisIntroduction: reaching the stillness of music; 1. 'Speaking as ourselves': authorship, impersonality, and the creative process in the early essays; 2. A conversation about 'the longest poem in the English langwidge': Pound, Eliot, and The Waste Land; 3. 'Helping the poets write for the theatre': the transitional essays on collaboration, community, and drama; 4. A dramatist and his midwives: Eliot's collaborations in the theater; 5. The possum and the 'creating critick': Eliot's collaboration with John Hayward; Conclusion: Placing collaboration in perspective: voice and influence in the late essays; Notes; Index.
PortraitRichard Badenhausen is Professor and Kim T. Adamson Chair at Westminster College in Utah and directs the Honors Program there.
PressestimmenReview of the hardback: 'T. S. Eliot and the Art of Collaboration represents a lively and imortant contribution to modernist studies.' The Review of English Studies Review of the hardback: 'Badenhausen's sensitive, meticulously argued study does much to persuade us that in light of current world events Eliot's paradoxical ruminations on the function of art as a socially unifying force in times of great discord merit renewed critical attention.' English Literature in Transition Review of the hardback: ' ... a rich and complex consideration of Eliot's writing and writing habits, and of Eliot's relation to his work, his readers and tradition ... a well-researched, thought-provoking and enjoyable exploration of a key aspect of creativity of a master writer.' Shyamal Bagchee, University of Alberta Review of the hardback: ' ... a richly detailed and insightfully argued study that should change the terms of Eliot scholarship for some time to come.' Textual Culture
Untertitel: New. Sprache: Englisch.
Verlag: CAMBRIDGE UNIV PR
Erscheinungsdatum: Februar 2005
Seitenanzahl: 270 Seiten