"A landmark in Romanticism, and one of the most celebrated of all collaborative literary works, Lyrical Ballads includes Wordsworth's 'Tintern Abbey' and the earliest version of Coleridge's 'Rime of the Ancyent Marinere'. Originally the poem 'Lewti' appeared on pages 63-7; but as this was known to be by Coleridge and the authors wished to preserve their anonymity, these leaves were cancelled before publication and replaced by 'The Nightingale'. The corresponding change was made in the table of contents"--Abebooks website. Pagination errors remained as a result of the substitution of 'The Nightingale."
The students of Gotham's most prestigious prep school are back and they've just survived one heck of a year within the walls of Gotham Academy. Now it's time for everyone to look back and experience some of the lost adventures from the school year that was.
In this book, David Der-wei Wang uses the lyrical to rethink the dynamics of Chinese modernity. Although the form may seem unusual for representing China's social and political crises in the mid-twentieth century, Wang contends that national cataclysm and mass movements intensified Chinese lyricism in extraordinary ways. Wang calls attention to the form's vigor and variety at an unlikely juncture in Chinese history and the precarious consequences it brought about: betrayal, self-abjuration, suicide, and silence. Despite their divergent backgrounds and commitments, the writers, artists, and intellectuals discussed in this book all took lyricism as a way to explore selfhood in relation to solidarity, the role of the artist in history, and the potential for poetry to illuminate crisis. They experimented with poetry, fiction, film, intellectual treatise, political manifesto, painting, calligraphy, and music. Western critics, Wang shows, also used lyricism to critique their perilous, epic time. He reads Martin Heidegger, Theodor Adorno, Cleanth Brooks, and Paul de Man, among others, to complete his portrait. The Chinese case only further intensifies the permeable nature of lyrical discourse, forcing us to reengage with the dominant role of revolution and enlightenment in shaping Chinese—and global—modernity. Wang's remarkable survey reestablishes Chinese lyricism's deep roots in its own native traditions, along with Western influences, and realizes the relevance of such a lyrical calling of the past century to our time.
Lyrical Assassins: 50 of the Greatest Prophet Emcees is an illustration of my personal tribute to the gifted men and women whose extraordinary oratory skills have garnered my attention to listen, learn, admire, and respect. Hip-hop music has been through quite a few transformations during its existence. Despite the ups and downs, hip-hop has lived a very fruitful life. Rap artists have invented some of the most dynamic creations of music while entertaining a mass audience of fans nationwide and abroad. This book represents my personal favorites from number 1 to 50, with a list of honorable mentions and top fifty rap groups.
Lyrical Soul is the essence of poetic expressiveness developed from the free fl owing views of the inner depths of the psyche. These poetic combinations are manifested by way of dreams, visions and emotions inspired by life’s day to day escapades. The romantic assembly of words allows the reader to form a union with the mind, transporting you to the residence of your most private thoughts. The truest nature of ones soul is where distinct character is birthed thus creating freedom of the mind. -Lyrical Soul
Revised with Comprehensive Scriptural Index to Wesley's Poetry The theology of Charles Wesley is expressed primarily in hymns and sacred poems-that is, in a literary and liturgical form of art. Wesley's theological concerns, as seen through his hymns and poems, include inquiries into the meaning of the church's sacred rites, festivals, and seasons (Holy Communion, Baptism, Advent, Christmas, Easter, Ascension, Pentecost), and a host of other theological concerns, such as conversion, sanctification, perfection, holiness, grace, and love. These theological concerns are spread throughout his repertory of over 9,000 hymns and poems. There are two primary purposes of this volume: first, to prepare the reader to read Wesley's poetry, given the plethora of literary, theological, and societal influences on his thought and writing; and second, to bring together a collection of his hymns and sacred poems that are representative of his theological perspectives. Thereby the reader is given the opportunity to become better equipped to grasp the meaning of Wesley's profound lyrical theology and its implications for contemporary theology and life.
A collection of free verse poems that relate to events that have occurred during the poet’s years of education and, despite their brevity, have essentially shadowed much of her career and life. Like is the case with Ái’s（皚）other poetic contributions, from these autobiographical experiences, she draws relevant insights on human life in order to stress the recognition of the significance of unconditional respect of human rights in each and every social settings well as in all aspects of human life. This contribution belongs to the Authentic Vegan Poetry Series, being its twentieth contribution.