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Fiction
Author: A.C. Bolgan
ISBN: 0773501657
Subcategory: Poetry
Pages 204 pages
Publisher McGill-Queen's University Press (May 1974)
Language English
Category: Fiction
Rating: 4.1
Votes: 111
ePUB size: 1230 kb
FB2 size: 1671 kb
DJVU size: 1693 kb
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eBook What the Thunder Really Said: Retrospective Essay on the Making of "Waste Land" download

by A.C. Bolgan


Published by: McGill-Queen's University Press. It will be remembered that the major distinction Eliot makes between poetry of the first voice and poetry of the second is the distinction between poetry addressed to oneself or to nobody, and poetry addressed to other people. That lyric poetry can be defined in other ways, Eliot is aware but his concern here is to identify it with the voice that is properly the poet’s own.

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Anne C. Bolgan, What the Thunder Really Said: A Retrospective Essay on the Making of the Waste Land (Montreal: McGill-Queen’s University Press, 1973), esp. pp. 171–6

Anne C. 171–6.

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What the thunder really said. What the thunder really said.

Select Format: Hardcover. ISBN13:9780773501652.

Eliot, T. S. (Thomas Stearns), 1888-1965. Download now What the thunder really said; a retrospective essay on the making of The waste land: Download PDF book format. Download DOC book format.

Exploring The Wasteland . This poem was dedicated to Ezra Pound, who said in light of the modernist make it new! In the last section of the poem What the Thunder Said Eliot encompasses the entire theme of the work. He describes a land without water, and only consisting of rocks and sand.

The final book 'What the Thunder Said' is full of religious allusions; Eliot speaks directly to the reader asking 'what branches grow Out of this stony rubbish?' This biblical allusion stemming from book of Ezekiel, the speaker here may be intended to be God, asking what comfort can b. .

The final book 'What the Thunder Said' is full of religious allusions; Eliot speaks directly to the reader asking 'what branches grow Out of this stony rubbish?' This biblical allusion stemming from book of Ezekiel, the speaker here may be intended to be God, asking what comfort can be found in the 'stony rubbish' of the modern world.

The Waste Land, first published in 1922, is arguably the most important . It is as if the lack of water has led the speaker of ‘What the Thunder Said’, in his desire for water, to lapse into semi-coherent snatches of speech.

The Waste Land, first published in 1922, is arguably the most important poem of the whole twentieth century. It remains a timely poem, even though its origins were very specifically the post-war Europe of 1918-22; nevertheless, the poem takes on a new significance in the age of Brexit. The Burial of the Dead’ is the first of five sections that make up The Waste Land. We find ourselves in a dry land, among people undertaking a quest to find the Holy Grail (although we need to read Eliot’s notes to grasp this properly).

cock, and the thunder, and the voices from literature in the many allusions .

cock, and the thunder, and the voices from literature in the many allusions in the poem. The many abrupt changes and mutations in the voices of the poem often blur the proper. allusion about the story written by Ovid in his book Metamorphoses, in which god. transformed Philomel into a nightingale after facing many tragic events in life. Symbols and Allusions In Fifth Section "What The Thunder Said": This is the last section of the poem and about how the modern man can get. deliverance. The title symbolises hope and rebirth. In line 327, "thunder of spring.