In addition to the large number of collections of collective poems, Zunser published his poems in: Jd. ABSTRACT DICTION / ABSTRACT IMAGERY: Language that describes qualities that cannot be perceived with the five senses. For example, it is abstract to call something pleasant or pleasant, while something yellow or saure is concrete. The word “home” is abstract, but the word sweat is concrete. The taste for abstract or concrete images varies from century to century. Philip Sidney praised in 1595 concrete images in poetry in his treatise Apologie for Poetrie. A century later, neoclassical thought tended to appreciate the generality of abstract thought. In the early 1800s, Romantic poets such as Wordsworth, Coleridge and Shelley again favoured the concrete. In the twentieth century, the distinction between concrete and abstract was the subject of some debate. Ezra Pound and T. E. Hulme tried to create a theory of concrete poetry. == Eliot completed this school of thought with his theory of the “objective correlative”.
Contrast with concrete dictation / concrete images. AGREEMENT: Different parts of a sentence correspond in grammatical number, gender, uppercase/lowercase, mood or form of tense. In British grammar books, the chord is also called concorde. Neither Diaz`s book nor shapland — a collection of poems on fire, the other a captivating memoir — will escape from your head. AESTHETIC DISTANCE: An effect of sound, diction and presentation in poetry that creates a sense of experience away from irrelevant or random events. This sense of intentional focus seems deliberately organized or framed by events in the poem, so it can be better understood through silent contemplation. Typically, the reader is less emotionally or passionately involved – reacts more calmly to the material. AISLING (Irish-Gaelic: “Dream, Vision”, pronounced “Ash-ling”): a genre of Irish political poetry popular in the 1600s and 1700s, where a specibhean appears who mourns Ireland`s recently fallen status and predicts a happy return to the throne, often associated with the return of a Stuart ruler to the throne of Great Britain. In later centuries, the form was often used in a satirical or joking way.
The most famous example of Aisling poetry is Róisín Dubh, and Aisling`s youngest great poet was Aodhagán Ó Rathaille, often called the father of Aisling. See visio. AUGUSTINE TIME: St. Augustine`s idea of eternity, where eternity and the afterlife are not an endless linear continuation – like a book with infinite pages or a story that never ends – but a state of timelessness where time does not pass at all – a frozen snapshot of joy that lasts forever, but no progression, Change can be known, or evolution. Augustine inherited a tradition in Greek philosophy, where perfection would be an absolute. If something is perfect, by definition, it cannot be improved further. Therefore, any change that occurred in a state of perfection would make that state imperfect. But if a change happened to God or Heaven, wouldn`t it force the already perfect state to become imperfect? We will not transmit your poems on paper (book, magazine, anthology, CD, etc.) without negotiating with you a new contract and a new remuneration. . . .