By Pattian Rogers
Initially released in 1981.
The Princeton Legacy Library makes use of the newest print-on-demand know-how to back make on hand formerly out-of-print books from the celebrated backlist of Princeton college Press. those paperback variants safeguard the unique texts of those very important books whereas proposing them in sturdy paperback versions. The target of the Princeton Legacy Library is to enormously raise entry to the wealthy scholarly background present in the millions of books released by way of Princeton college Press because its founding in 1905.
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Walter of Châtillons Latin epic at the lifetime of Alexander the nice used to be a 12th- and thirteenth-century "best-seller:" scribes produced over 200 manuscripts. The poem follows Alexander from his first successes in Asia Minor, via his conquest of Persia and India, to his revolutionary ethical degeneration and his poisoning through a disaffected lieutenant.
Initially released in 1981.
The Princeton Legacy Library makes use of the newest print-on-demand know-how to back make to be had formerly out-of-print books from the prestigious backlist of Princeton collage Press. those paperback versions guard the unique texts of those vital books whereas offering them in sturdy paperback versions. The aim of the Princeton Legacy Library is to significantly elevate entry to the wealthy scholarly background present in the millions of books released via Princeton collage Press on account that its founding in 1905.
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Additional resources for The Expectations of Light (Princeton Series of Contemporary Poets) (Princeton Legacy Library)
28 How You CAME It's a wonder how you came Clear across a city, Jumping the roofs of marble towers Like stepping stones, Weaving under metal girders, Tripping up orange steel, Bolts as big as sausages. Like a bully goat over bridges, Ignoring dark trolls and their gleaming spikes, You were brave, In the black beneath concrete viaducts, Their undersides pinned with the brushwork of birds And dripping the green of last week's water. Past a thousand, thousand wooden doors, You circled the rooms of glass buildings, Skirted cement walls, Walking sideways just above rivers.
That is the mucous slide Of the worm through sand. Those are spindle shells Knocking in the surf. " What becomes then of sounds that enter The ear without names-the whine Of the moon muffled in clouds, the high-pitched Terror of the earth turning into night ? This evening, the hissing and sizzling Of the inflexible social vectors bound to this group Have been completely missed. We must practice fine distinctions. "Hear the sloving of evening's soft sheet Over the hills. Hear the hard ranchet Of the wish abandoned.
32 HEARING THE UNEXPECTED Hearing is not an instinct. Deaf children, cured, Must be taught to hear. Beginning with the smallest Silver bell, the brain is instructed on the isolation Of ringing, the counter clunk of the wooden block. The mind must be led to single out and name the rush Of wild ducks slapping across the lake, wind rubbing Backward on the trees, the teacher's voice Saying, "These are your hands clapping. " The tremble o f the inner ear i s constant. The selection By the brain is taught.