All dates are AD or CE current era unless otherwise specified.
Eliot is a poet who exemplifies it, where they throw so much at you, so many images and so many pictures that are all individually beautiful, not necessarily interconnecting, but they just come at you and they come at you, and all the way through it your head is spinning, and you think, 'oh, I'm not understanding this, why am I not understanding this, am I stupid?
You're left with something beautiful.
And when one will mention that book to you or that poem to you that story to you, then this beautiful thing, indescribable, intangible, image which you have drawn out of all that comes into your mind.
So I just, just wanted to get towards that style of writing where its carefully refined, each little image is worked out so that on its own its something, but all together its a little bit obscure and a little bit vague, so you almost seem to be saying nothing, but in fact you're saying, you know, a great many things.
This was probably the hardest song I have ever worked on, it just, in spite of the pleasure it gave me and how much I enjoyed doing it, it went through so many rewrites and changed its title so many times, everything about it just went through constant refinement, each little image was juggled around and I just fought for the right words to put each little phrase together and to make it sound exactly right to me, so that it sounded a little bit nonsensical.
I wanted to get that kind of Jabberwocky, uh, word games thing happening with it and also there's little things going on that your mind sort of catches without identifying, like a lot of poetic devices.
You take the, uh, number of words that sound the same or start with the same letter or whatever, you just certainly don't start in the middle of it and go, "oh, that's alliteration! Eliot's 'Gerontion,' and was also applied by former CIA counterintelligence chief James Jesus Angleton to describe the world of espionage-hence the twist on 'Double Agent,' reflecting the clandestine workings of dreams and the subconcious.
Let the mirror decide. The film is about a supposedly innocent man sent to Death Row just before an inmate riot. He gets involved in the riot even as his friends on the outside try to prove his innocence. John Dos Passos, The title of three Rush songs come from his writings.
His style of writing also partially inspired the writing style used by Neil for "red lenses" see above entry for T.
The Sun Also Rises, This novel contains the line "another lost generation" which was used along with the title of Hemingway's first book, In Our Time, in the song "Between the Wheels"; it also inspired the line "where the sun will rise no more" in "Losing It" A Farewell to Arms, This novel inspired the album title "A Farewell to Kings" For Whom the Bell Tolls, This partially inspired the line "the bell tolls for thee" in "Losing It".
Hemingway was inspired to title his book based on John Donne's 17th Devotion see separate entry above. I believe that the expression 'grace under pressure' was actually coined by Dorothy Parker, to describe the attributes of a Hemingway hero, but I'm not sure. In any case, it seemed to describe the theme of the songs for that album, as well as the difficulties of life in the early '80s.
A picture of the Stooges and their names is included in the Counterparts linernotesand they are included in the "assistance, inspiration, comic relief" listing. The Stars Look Down by A.
Cronin, The Stars Look Down which I've yet to readseemed to express a fitting view of an uncaring universe. They would not would not only plunder shipwrecks, but they would actually put up a fake light and attract the ships in a storm to crash on their shores so they could loot them.
It's just a shocking example of inhumanity, and it happens to be a true story. I wove it all of that into the story of this album. A newspaper reporter Arthur is assigned to get the inside scoop, and after falsely befriending him, dubs him in the papers with the humiliating nickname "Cinderella Man".
Before she can come clean about her betrayal, Deeds finds out and decides to use his fortune to "challenge the hungry "by creating a foundation which provides money for poor farmers, with the proviso that they work to get back on their feet.
This leads his corrupt lawyers and distant family members to attempt to have him legally declared insane, using his penchant to "walk in the rain" without a hat as an example, calling him a "manic depressive", and his plan "hallucinations of grandeur". Deeds goes to Town'.
This one features a very unusual for us middle instrumental section that might even be called shudder funky! Carl Stalling, Warner Brothers music director, used much of "Powerhouse" in his Warner Brothers cartoon scores in the 40's and 50's. Although the music wasn't originally written for cartoons, publishing rights for a limited catalog of Raymond Scott's titles were sold to Warner Brothers in Rush didn't give credit to Scott for their use of "Powerhouse" either.
By the time Raymond Scott's publisher notified the band's management of the infringement, the statute of limitations had expired on the challenge.The Love Song of J.
Alfred Prufrock Questions and Answers - Discover the tranceformingnlp.com community of teachers, mentors and students just like you that can answer any question you might have on The. The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock study guide contains a biography of T.S. Eliot, literature essays, a complete e-text, quiz questions, major themes, characters, and a full summary and analysis.
SOURCE: "Prufrock and the Fool Son," in Ball State University Forum, Vol. VIII, Winter, , pp. [In the following essay, Fortenberry explores the influence of Jules Laforgue on "Prufrock. T.S Eliot's "Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock" is representative.. If you are the original writer of this essay and no longer wish to have the essay published on the UK Essays website then please click on the link below to request removal: Request the removal of this essay.
This is Dostoyevski at his best - at least as far as this reader is concerned. This is a ‘complex’ story (in many respects) certainly with respect to the storyline: and, in the ‘typical’ Russian style, full of boiling emotion, honor, degradation and mystery.
English Literature Essays, literary criticism on many authors, links to internet resources and bookshop.