Feeds:
Posts
Comments

Archive for the ‘Vol. 5’ Category

WINTER 1976

CONTENTS

The Periplum

Ian Bell, “The Phantasmagoria of Hugh Selwyn Mauberley”

David Gordon, “Confucius, Philosophe”

The Explicator

Ronald Thomas, “Catullus, Flaminius, and Pound”

Eva Hesse, “Franco Sacchetti in Canto 22/106: 110”

The Documentary

Ezra Pound, “A Letter to Jay Hubbel, Edited by Lewis Leary”

John J. Nolde, “The Sources for Canto LIV, Part One”

The Vortex

William McNaughton, “The 1976 ‘Summer at Brunnenburg'”

Martin A. Kayman, “The Keele Conference”

Burton Hatlen, “Reports on Wrok in Progress”

The Reviewer

William McNaughton (C. David Heymann, The Last Rower)

Thomas McKeown (Donald Davie, Ezra Pound)

This cover is a Manchu period image of Confucius, from an engraving on a stele in the Pei Lin, Sianfu, Shensi.

Advertisements

Read Full Post »

FALL 1976

CONTENTS

The Periplum

Dennis Klinck, “Pound, Social Credit, and the Critics”

Mark Turner, “Propertius through the Looking Glass”

The Explicator

Ernest Griffin, “EP Ode Pour … and Max Plowman’s The Right To Live

David Gordon, “A Place for Buddhism in Canto 99”

The Documentary

Ezra Pound, “Letters to Natalie Barney, Edited with Commentary by Richard Sieburth”

The Bibliographer

Vittoria Mondolfo, “Annotated Bibliography, 1918-1924”

The Biographer

Henry Swabey, “A Page without Which”

David Seed, “The Ezra Pound Convention at Sheffield”

This cover is of a monastic craftsman making books. The first stage in the manufacture of a book is shown on the left, in the second circle from the bottom, where a monk is preparing parchment. In the scene opposite he cuts the skin to size. The next part of the process is illustrated in the top left-hand circle, where a monk is cutting his pen from a goosefeather, and in the top right-hand one he has finished writing, placing the pen out of the way behind his ear, and is busy painting the manuscript. The monk below is binding the book, and the two to the left and right at the bottom are making the covers and metal clasps to hold it shut. In the center another monk proudly thrusts the finished book out beyond the frame of the medallion, and in the center at the bottom the volume can be seen in use. The remaining circle shows an artist at work on a diptych. In the central panel another paints an architectural structure, perhaps a shrine. The Archangel Michael, the patron saint of the abbey of Michelsberg, where this drawing was probably made, presides over all activity. The drawing dates from the first half of the twelfth century.

Read Full Post »

SPRING 1976

CONTENTS

The Periplum

Donald Davie, “Ezra Among the Edwardians”

Herbert Schneidau, “Pound, Olson, & Objective Verse”

R. N. Egudu, “Ezra Pound and Wole Soyinka on War”

The Explicator

Wendy Flory, “The ‘Tre Donne’ of the Pisan Cantos”

Stephen Helmling, “Del Mar Material in Canto 97: Further Annotations”

Bernetta Quinn, “Richard of St. Victor and the Moon Goddess”

Ronald Bush, “Pound and Spengler: Another Look”

Dennis R. Klinck, “Pound’s ‘Economist Consulted of Nations'”

Carroll F. Terrell, “Magna Carta, Talbots, the Lady Anne, and Pound’s Associative Technique in Canto 80″

The Documentary

Robert M. Knight, “Thomas Jefferson in Canto XXXI”

Carroll F. Terrell, “History, de Mailla, and the Dynastic Cantos”

Pere Joseph de Mailla, “Histoire Générale de la Chine”

David Gordon, “The Sources of Canto LIII”

The Bibliographer

Vittoria Mondolfo and Helen Shuster, “Annotated Checklist of Criticism on Ezra Pound, 1930-1935”

The Reviewer

Hugh Witemeyer (Suzanne Juhasz, Metaphor and the Poetry of Williams, Pound, and Stevens)

Doris L. Eder (Eugene Paul Nassar, The Cantos of Ezra Pound: The Lyric Mode)

Forrest Read (Paideuma 4.2-3, ed. Carroll F. Terrell)

The cover depicts Sakyamuni in the act of preaching. Sakyamuni is seated on a Lotus Throne under the bodhi tree. Flanking him are his four disciples and two Bodhisattvas. On top is the celestial dragon. Beneath the Lotus Throne is a rectangular stone platform in the middle of which are two boys offering incence with an upheld censer. On each side is a guardian and a lion.

Read Full Post »