Allen Ginsberg's Poetry

References

  1. ^ a b "Ginsberg, Allen (1926–1997)". glbtq.com. Archived from the original on March 13, 2007. Retrieved August 9, 2015.
  2. ^ Ginsberg, Allen (July 1, 2009). Howl, Kaddish and Other Poems. London: Penguin Books Ltd. p. 0. ISBN 978-0141190167.
  3. ^ Ginsberg, Allen (March 20, 2001). Deliberate Prose: Selected Essays 1952–1995. New York: HarperCollins. p. xx–xxi. ISBN 978-0060930813.
  4. ^ a b de Grazia, Edward (March 2, 1993). Girls Lean Back Everywhere: The Law of Obscenity and the Assault on Genius. New York: Random House. ISBN 978-0679743415.
  5. ^ "About Allen Ginsberg". PBS. December 29, 2002.
  6. ^ Collins, Ronald K. L.; Skover, David (2019). The People v. Ferlinghetti: The Fight to Publish Allen Ginsberg's Howl. Rowman & Littlefield. p. xi. ISBN 9781538125908.
  7. ^ Kramer, Jane (1968). Allen Ginsberg in America. New York: Random House. p. 43–46. ISBN 978-1299400955.
  8. ^ "Allen Ginsberg Project – Bio". allenginsberg.org. Retrieved February 18, 2013.
  9. ^ Miles, pp. 440–44.
  10. ^ Miles, pp. 454–55.
  11. ^ Ginsberg, Allen Deliberate Prose, the foreword by Edward Sanders, p. xxi.
  12. ^ Vendler, Helen (January 13, 1986) "Books: A Lifelong Poem Including History", The New Yorker, p. 81.
  13. ^ a b c In 1993, Ginsberg visited the University of Maine at Orono for a conference, to pay homage to the 90-year-old great Carl Rakosi and to read poems as well. "National Book Awards – 1974". National Book Foundation. Retrieved April 7, 2012 (with acceptance speech by Ginsberg and essay by John Murillo from the Awards 60-year anniversary blog.)
  14. ^ Miles, p. 484.
  15. ^ a b "The Pulitzer Prizes | Poetry". Pulitzer.org. Retrieved October 31, 2010.
  16. ^ Pacernick, Gary. "Allen Ginsberg: An interview by Gary Pacernick" (February 10, 1996), The American Poetry Review, Jul/Aug 1997. "Yeah, I am a Jewish poet. I'm Jewish."
  17. ^ a b c d Hampton, Willborn (April 6, 1997). "Allen Ginsberg, Master Poet Of Beat Generation, Dies at 70". The New York Times.
  18. ^ a b c Hampton, Wilborn (April 6, 1997). "Allen Ginsberg, Master Poet Of Beat Generation, Dies at 70". The New York Times. Archived from the original on March 11, 2008. Retrieved April 14, 2008.
  19. ^ a b Jones, Bonesy. "Biographical Notes on Allen Ginsberg". Biography Project. Archived from the original on October 23, 2005. Retrieved October 20, 2005.
  20. ^ David S. Wills, "Allen Ginsberg's First Poem?"
  21. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o Miles
  22. ^ Ginsberg, Allen (2008) The Letters of Allen Ginsberg. Philadelphia, Da Capo Press, p. 6.
  23. ^ "History". Columbia Review. May 22, 2014. Retrieved March 5, 2016.
  24. ^ Charters, Ann (July 2000) "Ginsberg's Life." American National Biography Online. American Council of Learned Societies.
  25. ^ Allen Ginsberg." Allen Ginsberg Biography. Poetry Foundation, 2014. Web. November 6, 2014.
  26. ^ a b c Charters, Ann. "Allen Ginsberg's Life". Modern American Poetry website. Retrieved October 20, 2005.
  27. ^ Miles, p. 26.
  28. ^ Hyde, Lewis and Ginsberg, Allen (1984) On the poetry of Allen Ginsberg. University of Michigan Press. ISBN 0-472-06353-7, ISBN 978-0-472-06353-6. p. 421.
  29. ^ Morgan, p. 18.
  30. ^ Dittman, Michael J. (2007) Masterpieces of Beat literature. Greenwood Publishing Group. ISBN 0-313-33283-5. pp. 57–58.
  31. ^ a b Morgan, p. 13.
  32. ^ Breslin, James (2003) "Allen Ginsberg: The Origins of Howl and Kaddish." in Poetry Criticism. David M. Galens (ed.). Vol. 47. Detroit: Gale.
  33. ^ Ginsberg, Allen (1995). Howl: Original Draft Facsimile, Transcript & Variant Versions, Fully Annotated by Author, with Contemporaneous Correspondence, Account of First Public Reading, Legal Skirmishes, Precursor Texts & Bibliography. Barry Miles (Ed.). Harper Perennial. ISBN 0-06-092611-2. p. 132.
  34. ^ Theado, Matt (2003) The Beats: A Literary Reference. Carroll & Graf Publishers. ISBN 0-7867-1099-3. p. 53.
  35. ^ Original Draft p. 131.
  36. ^ Raskin, Jonah (2004). American Scream: Allen Ginsberg's Howl and the Making of the Beat Generation. Berkeley: University of California Press. ISBN 0-520-24015-4. pp. 156–157.
  37. ^ Hyde, Lewis and Ginsberg, Allen (1984) On the poetry of Allen Ginsberg. University of Michigan Press. ISBN 0-472-06353-7, ISBN 978-0-472-06353-6. pp. 426–427.
  38. ^ Morgan, pp. 219–220.
  39. ^ Ginsberg, Allen (1961) Kaddish and Other Poems. Volume 2, Issue 14 of The Pocket Poets series. City Lights Books.
  40. ^ a b c d e f Raskin, Jonah. American Scream:Allen Ginsberg's "Howl" and the Making of the Beat Generation. California: University of California Press (2004).
  41. ^ Barry Gifford, ed., As Ever: The Collected Correspondence of Allen Ginsberg & Neal Cassady.
  42. ^ Ginsberg, Allen (1984). "A Blake Experience". In Hyde, Lewis (ed.). On the Poetry of Allen Ginsberg (2002 ed.). United States: The University of Michigan Press. p. 123. ISBN 978-0-472-09353-3.
  43. ^ a b Schumacher, Michael (January 27, 2002). "Allen Ginsberg Project".
  44. ^ Straight Hearts' Delight: Love Poems and Selected Letters, by Allen Ginsberg and Peter Orlovsky, edited by Winston Leyland. Gay Sunshine Press, 1980, ISBN 0917342658
  45. ^ Siegel, Robert. "Birth of the Beat Generation: 50 Years of Howl". Archived from the original on October 17, 2006. Retrieved October 2, 2006.
  46. ^ Ball, Gordon, "'Howl' and Other Victories: A friend remembers City Lights' Shig Murao," San Francisco Chronicle, 11/28/99.
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  51. ^ Harrison, K. C. (2014). "LeRoi Jones's Radio and the Literary "Break" from Ellison to Burroughs". African American Review. 47 (2/3): 357–374. doi:10.1353/afa.2014.0042. JSTOR 24589759.
  52. ^ Bill Morgan: The Letters of Allen Ginsberg Archived July 14, 2014, at the Wayback Machine. Video at fora.tv. October 23, 2008
  53. ^ PERLOFF, MARJORIE (2013). "Allen Ginsberg". Poetry. 202 (4): 351–353. JSTOR 23561794.
  54. ^ a b c d e f g h i Ginsberg, Allen (April 3, 2015). "The Vomit of a Mad Tyger". Lion's Roar. Retrieved April 3, 2015.
  55. ^ Fields, Rick (1992). How the Swans Came to the Lake: A Narrative History of Buddhism in America. Shambhala Publications. p. 311. ISBN 978-0-87773-631-8.
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  58. ^ a b Brooks 1992, pp. 78–9
  59. ^ Szatmary 1996, p. 149
  60. ^ Ginsberg & Morgan 1986, p. 36
  61. ^ Muster 1997, p. 25
  62. ^ Bromley & Shinn 1989, p. 106
  63. ^ Chryssides & Wilkins 2006, p. 213
  64. ^ Joplin 1992, p. 182 harvnb error: no target: CITEREFJoplin1992 (help)
  65. ^ Chowka, Peter Barry, "This is Allen Ginsberg?" (Interview), New Age Journal, April 1976. "I had known Swami Bhaktivedanta and was somewhat guided by him [...] spiritual friend. I practiced the Hare Krishna chant, practiced it with him, sometimes in mass auditoriums and parks in the Lower East Side of New York. Actually, I'd been chanting it since '63, after coming back from India. I began chanting it, in Vancouver at a great poetry conference, for the first time in '63, with Duncan and Olson and everybody around, and then continued. When Bhaktivedanta arrived on the Lower East Side in '66 it was reinforcement for me, like 'the reinforcements had arrived' from India."
  66. ^ Klausner, Linda T. (April 22, 2011) "American Beat Yogi: An Exploration of the Hindu and Indian Cultural Themes in Allen Ginsberg", Masters Thesis: Literature, Culture, and MediaLund University
  67. ^ Konigsberg, Eric (February 29, 2008) "Buckley's Urbane Debating Club: Firing Line Set a Standard For Political Discourse on TV", The New York Times, Metro Section, p. B1.
  68. ^ Morgan, p. 468.
  69. ^ Mitra, Alo (May 9, 2008) HUNGRYALIST INFLUENCE ON ALLEN GINSBERG. thewastepaper.blogspot.com
  70. ^ Kramer, Jane (1968), Allen Ginsberg in America. New York: Random House, p. xvii.
  71. ^ Morgan, p. 312
  72. ^ Morgan
  73. ^ "Echo in Eternity: The Indelible Mark of Arthur Russell". March 8, 2017.
  74. ^ "Arthur Russell / Allen Ginsberg Track Discovered".
  75. ^ Morgan, p. 649.
  76. ^ Ginsberg, Allen Collected Poems 1947–1997, pp. 1160–61.
  77. ^ Morgan, p. 651.
  78. ^ Strauss, Robert (March 28, 2004). "Sometimes the Grave Is a Fine and Public Place". The New York Times. Retrieved August 21, 2007. New Jersey is, indeed, a home of poets. Walt Whitman's tomb is nestled in a wooded grove in the Harleigh Cemetery in Camden. Joyce Kilmer is buried in Elmwood Cemetery in New Brunswick, not far from the New Jersey Turnpike rest stop named in his honor. Allen Ginsberg may not yet have a rest stop, but the Beat Generation author of "Howl" is resting at B'Nai Israel Cemetery in Newark.
  79. ^ Wilson, Scott. Resting Places: The Burial Sites of More Than 14,000 Famous Persons, 3d ed.: 2 (Kindle Locations 17603-17604). McFarland & Company, Inc., Publishers. Kindle Edition.
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  82. ^ Morgan, Bill (ed.) (2006) "Howl" on Trial: The Battle for Free Expression. California: City of Lights.
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  91. ^ Raskin, 170.
  92. ^ Ginsberg, Allen (2008) The Letters of Allen Ginsberg. Philadelphia, Da Capo Press, p. 359. For context, see also Morgan, pp. 474–75.
  93. ^ a b Allen Ginsberg's Life. illinois.edu
  94. ^ Ginsberg, Allan (2001) Selected Poems 1947–1995, "Kral Majales", Harper Collins Publishers, p. 147
  95. ^ Yanosik, Joseph (March 1996) The Plastic People of the Universe. furious.com
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  112. ^ Ginsberg, Allen (1986) Howl: Original Draft Facsimile, Transcript & Variant Versions, Barry Miles (ed.). New York: Harper. pp. 139–140. Ward also illustrated a later broadside version of "Howl", which can be seen in the cited pages.
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  121. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on March 28, 2012. Retrieved October 10, 2011.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link) TV interview 1982 Hedwig Gorski and Robert Creeley discuss Beats in the context of performance poetry. Special Robert Creeley issue, Turkey.
  122. ^ On the poetry of Allen Ginsberg. Ginsberg, Allen, 1926-1997., Hyde, Lewis, 1945-. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press. 1984. p. 82. ISBN 0-472-09353-3. OCLC 10878519.CS1 maint: others (link)
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  124. ^ Ginsberg, Allen Deliberate Prose, pp. 285–331.
  125. ^ Miles, p. 484.
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