e. e. cummings

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E. E. Cummings
Edward Estlin Cummings
Birthday
BirthplaceCambridge, Massachusetts
Died
NationalityAmerican
Known for Poems, plays and other works of art

Cummings, E. E.

(Edward Estlin Cummings), 1894–1962, American poet, b. Cambridge, Mass., grad. Harvard, 1915. His poetry, noted for its eccentricities of typography (notably the lack of capitalization), language, and punctuation, usually seeks to convey a joyful, living awareness of sex and love. Among his 15 volumes are Tulips and Chimneys (1923), his first collection, Is 5 (1926), and 95 Poems (1958). A prose account of his war internment in France, The Enormous Room (1922), is considered one of the finest books written about World War I. Cummings was also an accomplished artist whose paintings and drawings were exhibited in several one-man shows.

Bibliography

See his Complete Poems, 1913–1962 (2 vol., 1972; rev. ed. 2013); biographies by R. S. Kennedy (1980), C. Sawyer-Lauçcanno (2004), and S. Cheever (2014); N. Friedman, Cummings: The Growth of a Writer (1980).

cummings, e. e. (Edward Estlin)

(1894–1962) poet, writer, painter; born in Cambridge, Mass. He studied at Harvard (B.A. 1915; M.A. 1916). As a volunteer ambulance driver in World War I, he got in trouble with the French who kept him in a detention camp for six months; he described the experience in The Enormous Room (1922). He traveled widely but was based in New York City. He is known for his idiosyncratic and typographically inventive poetry, such as Tulips and Chimneys (1937, complete edition). He wrote various works for the stage and was an accomplished painter.
References in periodicals archive ?
13) Seeming to affirm this reading of Ellen's appearances as deliberately arranged by either Brown, the Crafts themselves, or both--though suggesting Ellen was less than comfortable with them--is the following excerpt from a letter penned by John Estlin to Eliza Wigham in May of 1851.
14) John Bishop Estlin to Eliza Wigham, 3 May 1851, qtd.
Ulmer seeks to separate Wordsworth's Christianity from influential comments made by contemporaries such as Coleridge, Estlin, and others, and rejects the notion that Wordsworth turned to the Church following the drowning of his brother John; he proposes instead a trajectory of religious development in Wordsworth's life, that although sometimes unsteady indicates a quietly growing faith.
578, ends a letter to John Prior Estlin on March 1, 1800, with the following postscript: "The more I see of Mrs Barbauld the more I admire her--that wonderful Propriety of Mind
4) Although based in Bristol, Estlin well understood the nature of Coleridge's situation, for Estlin himself had been a student at the nonconformist Warrington Academy from 1764-70.
For Coleridge's Estlin, religion is a trade to which the practitioner should devote his powers and talents and thereby promote the "best interests" of the whole.
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