Laforgue

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Laforgue

Jules . 1860--87, French symbolist poet. An originator of free verse, he had a considerable influence on modern poetry
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005
References in periodicals archive ?
Da Baudelaire al Pierrot di Jules Laforgue, con in mezzo la decisa rivoluzione segnata dagli scritti di Nietzsche, si giunge a Camus e a Apollinare per passare poi in Italia, dove l'eredita europea si manifesta nella "nuova mitologia solare, vitalistica e demoniaca" (37) degli scrittori d'avanguardia.
Arthur Symons's The Symbolist Movement in Literature (1895) introduced him to the poetry of Jules Laforgue, and Laforgue's combination of ironic elegance and psychological nuance gave his yet immature literary efforts a voice.
Chinitz makes a new and important contribution to our understanding of Eliot's early poetry by adding to the standard account of how Jules Laforgue's poetry gave Eliot a pose and a tone with which to work.
There are also cases when the article leads us outward, as when Stephane Guegan discusses, with useful illustrations, the link between Baudelaire and the sculptor Ernest Christophe or when Daniel Grojnowski discusses Jules Laforgue as a reader of Baudelaire.
Eliot's work with anything written in French, English or American since the death of Jules Laforgue."
The author's creative adaptation of Jules Laforgue's notion of "primitive perception," for example, enables him to produce a reading of a key passage of Heart of Darkness which improves upon Ian Watt's influential concept of "delayed decoding." When Marlow initially apprehends the arrows in the attack on the steamboat as sticks, Peters notes, this is not so much a perceptual mistake, as Watt would argue, but rather a separation of a normally naturalized series of steps in the process of apprehension.
Inspired by Jules Laforgue's Moralites Legendaires, it is a retelling of the Greek myth in which Perseus saves the enchained Andromeda.
Indeed, Laforgue makes an appearance in the very last `full' Canto Pound ever wrote, Canto 116: And I have learned more from Jules (Jules Laforgue) since then deeps in him and Linnaeus.
Also in the public spaces, Patrick Caulfield: The Poems of Jules Laforgue, from the Arts Council Collection, consists of 22 luscious, velvety images, all 40.5 x 35.5 cm, prepared as studies for original screenprints to illustrate 12 poems by Jules Laforgue in a publication from 1973.
Richard Hamilton: New Technology and Printmaking; Patrick Caulfield: The Poems of Jules Laforgue; and Printers Inc: Recent British Prints including work by Damien Hirst, Rachel Whiteread and Tracey Emin.