"Strange Prophecies Anew": Rereading Apocalypse in Blake, H.D., and Ginsberg
Fairleigh Dickinson University Press, 2000 - 209 síđur
This book revives questions of religious and political authority in poetic prophecy. It argues that modern prophecy operates within a dynamic of continuity and estrangement that combines immanent and transcendent modes of representation, creating a poetry that revises the very tradition that authorizes it.
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Allen Ginsberg Angels apocalyptic apocalyptic representation argues authority Beulah Bible biblical poetry biblical prophecy Blake Blake's Milton Blakean boundary Bryher Buddhism chapter Christ Church Cold War conceive conception consciousness countertradition create crucial culture Deleuze and Guattari Derrida desire deterritorialization discourse divine madness Ezekiel fallen Foucault frame of reference Freud Gnostic guage homosexuality Howl and Kaddish human identity imagination immanent inspiration Kaddish Kaspar language for prophecy lineage linguistic Logos Lowth Marriage of Heaven material meaning metaphysical mind mode modern prophecy Moloch Moravian Naomi narrative natural world Oedipal Original Draft Facsimile orthodox Paradise Regained Paris Review pilgrimage poem poet-prophet poetic prophecy poets polysemous Portugés postmodern Press proph prophet and audience prophetic language prophetic poetry re-envisioning redemption referentiality relationship religious represents Revelation revision revisionary rhetoric of vision Satan shunyata speaker strategy tion tradition transferential transform Trilogy Univ Urizenic visionary voice William Blake words writes Yahweh York