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December 06, 2008

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I love Stein (who "shows shine") even more than I love cranberry (whether as turkey accompaniment or as the liquid core of a Cosmopolitan) and think this would be a golden or perhaps cranberry-hued opportunity to praise the two Library of America volumes devoted to Gertrude Stein, which came out, I believe, in 1999. Among my own favorite works by Stein are "The Autobiography of Alice B. Toklas" (of which the final paragraph is a true miracle) in volume one and the "Lectures in America" in volume two. The editors of the two volumes are -- let me see -- oh yes: Catharine R. Stimpson and Harriet Chessman.

One of the delights of having been a guest blogger has been reading the witty and wonderfully smart posts of DL. DL,a bow in your direction.

And apropos berries and bows, I happened upon this today in "The Complete Poems of Elizabeth Bishop":

Thank-You Note
[in the "Harvard Advocate"]

Mr. Berryman's songs and sonnets say:
"Gather ye berries harsh and crude while yet ye may."
Even if they pucker our mouths like choke-cherries,
Let us be grateful for these thick-bunched berries.

Great week, Kate; arrivederci. And thanks as usual to DL and SDH for running this show!

Moira, what a treat to have the Bishop brought back to mind. And isn't the word "choke-cherries" perfect?

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I left it
on when I
left the house
for the pleasure
of coming back
ten hours later
to the greatness
of Teddy Wilson
"After You've Gone"
on the piano
in the corner
of the bedroom
as I enter
in the dark
                   

from New and Selected Poems by David Lehman


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Ringfinger was nervous
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to the rule of Thumb.

 

 


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