Comment 9 of 9, added on July 18th, 2014 at 1:39 PM.
46APj2 Really appreciate you sharing this article post.Thanks Again. Great.
high quality backlinks
Comment 8 of 9, added on August 7th, 2013 at 7:41 AM.
Hi, I enjoy your internet site if I am sincere. Wherever did you get it
Free Dating sites
from United Arab Emirates
Comment 7 of 9, added on December 19th, 2012 at 12:13 AM.
Just remember wellingtonhome.com if u want to buy or sell
c Call 561-283-HOME to schedule an appointmepalm nt for your FREE
Rental analysis. We will be at your property within 24 hours of your call
to get your property into our My Area Home+ we are your property management
Comment 6 of 9, added on December 18th, 2012 at 9:35 PM.
Have you ever been in a situation where you needed to be in two places at
once? Well now you can with one of our hidden spy cameras. Protect your
home, business, family, office and much more with a custom built spy
camera. These cameras are built to be disguised as an everyday household or
office item that store video footage when you are not around. visit our
Comment 5 of 9, added on June 30th, 2009 at 12:25 PM.
Samuel - not to say that great poetry cannot be produced using faint
iambics or that great poets didn't pour over their forms as they grew more
and more adept - but this is certainly a satire on the small town
poet who reckons that his tick, tick, ticks are of little importance. He
even calls his iambics "little" in that sense at the last, when he is
shaking his head with amazement at Homer and Whitman's greatness. No doubt
the narrator of this poem (not necessarily Masters at all) would have been
right up there with Ding and Dong of E.E. Cumming's "Pretty How Town".
Comment 4 of 9, added on June 30th, 2009 at 8:57 AM.
"faint iambics" is perhaps the most meaningful phrase uttered by a poet
looking at his owm work. Not exactly deprecatory as much as insightful is
what he is striving for. The truth of authors who review their own works
varies perhaps as their horizons widen. What would Homer and Emerson
(alluded to greatness by Masters) have said today about their works?
from United States
Comment 3 of 9, added on May 7th, 2009 at 10:00 AM.
what he is saying is that when you are a "little" poet (petit = small) you
are not really paying attention to the life going on around you, ("blind to
all of it") but absorbed in your "forms" - the vilanelle, the iambics,
ticking off your syllables and not saying anything of import.
It's a very cynical view of the poet, perhaps self depractory, who knows?
But what he is saying is that only people like Whitman and Homer produced
anything worthwhile, because they "roared" in the pines (the wilderness) -
in other words, what they had to say, mattered.
This doesn't fit the tone of the wonderful Spoon River epitaphs and if
Masters didn't include it, I'm not surprised. It is perhaps a satire on
his later work, where he reverted to a romantic and conventional style
after producing the wonderful, roaring Spoon River anthology, which is in
free verse and had a whole lot to say about living.
Comment 2 of 9, added on May 7th, 2009 at 8:10 AM.
Edgar's childhood and hwere he came from is reflected in his poem. He talks
about how he lived in the village.
Diana Garcia from United States
Comment 1 of 9, added on May 5th, 2009 at 10:54 PM.
Petit, the Poet, written by Edgar Lee Masters, is a poem about a man who
can understand different views on the world. Masters wrote using
alliteration, which is even seen in the title of the poem. Petit, the Poet
was not published with Masters book Spoon River Anthology. In this poem
Masters makes a reference to Homer and Walt Whitman, where he claims that
they are the only men in history who were engulfed into their writings just
like the character in the poem. Perhaps Masters was inspired by Homer and
Whitman when reading their long and powerful poems, which were much longer
from United States