The New Anthology of American Poetry: Traditions and Revolutions, Beginnings to 1900
2003 Choice Outstanding Academic Title
Volume I begins with a generous selection of Native American materials, then spans the years from the establishment of the American colonies to about 1900, a world on the brink of World War I and the modern era. Part One focuses on poetry from the very beginnings through the end of the eighteenth century. The expansion and development of a newly forged nation engendered new kinds of poetry. Part Two includes works from the early nineteenth century through the time of the Civil War. The poems in Part Three reflect the many issues affecting a nation undergoing tumultuous change: the Civil War, immigration, urbanization, industrialization, and cultural diversification.
Such well-recognized names as Anne Bradstreet, Edward Taylor, Phillis Wheatley, Edgar Allan Poe, Herman Melville, Walt Whitman, Emily Dickinson, and Stephen Crane appear in this anthology alongside such less frequently anthologized poets as George Horton, Sarah Helen Whitman, Elizabeth Oakes-Smith, Frances Harper, Rose Terry Cooke, Helen Hunt Jackson, Adah Menken, Sarah Piatt, Ina Coolbrith, Emma Lazarus, Albery Whitman, Owl Woman (Juana Manwell) Sadakichi Hartmann, Ernest Fenollosa, James Weldon Johnson, Paul Laurence Dunbar, and--virtually unknown as a poet--Abraham Lincoln. It also includes poems and songs reflecting the experiences of a variety of racial and ethnic groups.
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We saw all burned and quite undone, Suspend a moment from your back The great and heavy weight which bears you down Of this enormous globe which, in all right, Is by your arm alone upheld, And, lending, O great King, attentive ear, Thou ...
Thou ill-form'd offspring of my feeble brain, Who after birth did'stby my side remain, Till snatcht fromthence by friends, less wise than true, Who thee abroad expos'd to public view, Made thee in rags, halting to th' press to trudge, ...
How long since thou wast in thine infancy? Thy strength and stature, more thy years admire, Hath hundredwinters past since thou wast born? Or thousand since thou brakest thy shell of horn? If so, all these as nought, eternity doth scorn ...
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on page 542 is a error of names n generations. not sure if will reach editors and record keepers lol but many get it wrong . decent book though but many get facts wrongs . read below hope explains bit .John Ellis Redcloud was Dewitt Clinton Duncan nephew from his brother Walter Adair Duncan who was named after Walter n Clinton father John Duncan . it is worth noting john ellis redcloud also had a son named after none else then his uncle Dewitt Clinton Duncan lol was born on 24 May 1912 in Tahlequah,Okla.. He died on 18 Oct 1991 in Claremore,Roger Co.Okla
book list that DeWitt Clinton Duncan aka Too Qua Stee was born to John Ellis Redcloud Duncan and his wife Elizabeth Aercrombie Duncan ... ellis was her grand son ..
John Duncan is not the same John Ellis Redcloud Duncan Birth: Mar. 26, 1860 Death: Jul., 1947 ..
John [ER] Duncan married Susan "Susie" Elizabeth Carselowey .
thus you listed wrong John Duncan as Redcloud was not DWC's father . as red cloud was born after Dewitt Clinton Duncan aka Too Qua Stee....
oops lol need to check dates next time is confusing
re : John Ellis red-cloud Duncan Birth: Mar. 26, 1860 Death: Jul., 1947
re: Dewitt Clinton Duncan 1829-1907
De Witt Clinton Duncan's father was John Duncan b1785-d1850 who married Elizabeth Abercrombie b1794-d1848 .
Dewitt Clinton Duncan 1829-1907 can be found on 1851 Old Settlers Roll: Tahlequah, Group 91.Old Settlers Roll 1894-1896: Page 14. Dawes Roll # 33135, roll# 7752. 1902-1907.
John Duncan was a Judge of Hickory Log District in 1826-8. He represented the same district in the convention that adopted the Constitution of July 26, 1827. He was appointed to the Committee on June 26, 1840. He died in 1850. His wife, Elizabeth nee Abercrombie, was a native of Tennessee. She died in 1848. his children Walter n Dewitt Clinton served for the Cherokee public service.
john was son of Charles Gordon Duncan 1750-1817 and Dorcas [Benge lightfoot] Duncan 1760-1836
ALICE CARY 18201871
FREDERICK GODDARD TUCKERMAN 18211873
PHOEBE CARY 18241871
MARIA WHITE LOWELL 18271853
ROSE TERRY COOKE 18271892
JOHN ROLLIN RIDGE 18271867
Jinshan Fu XingSong of the Wife of a Gold Mountain Man
LATER NINETEENTH CENTURY
JOEL BARLOW 17541812
SONGS OF THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION AND NEW NATION
EARLY TO MIDNINETEENTH CENTURY
NATIVEAMERICAN SONGS RITUAL POETRY
Song of the Earth navajo
LYDIA HOWARD HUNTLEY SIGOURNEY 17911865
GEORGE MOSES HORTON ca 17971883
Letter to Walt Whitman
JOHN GREENLEAF WHITTIER 18071892
EDGAR ALLAN POE 18091849
OLIVER WENDELL HOLMES 18091894
ABRAHAM LINCOLN 18091865
FRANCES SARGENT LOCKE OSGOOD 18111850
ADA SARAH LOUISA FORTEN ca 18141898
JULIA WARD HOWE 18191910
WALT WHITMAN 18191892
ZARAGOZA CLUBS 1860s
DEWITT CLINTON DUNCAN TOOQUASTEE 18291909
EMILY DICKINSON 18301886
could not stop for death
Volcanoes be in Sicily
ADAH ISAACS MENKEN ca 18351868
B PIATT 18361919
LYDIA KAMAKAEHA QUEEN LILIUOKALANI 18381917
SIDNEY LANIER 18421881
SARAH ORNE JEWETT 18491909
EDWIN MARKHAM 18521940
MARY MCNEIL FENOLLOSA 18651954
EDGAR LEE MASTERS 18681950
WILLIAM VAUGHN MOODY 18691910
EDWIN ARLINGTON ROBINSON 18691935
STEPHEN CRANE 18711900
Do not weep maiden for war is kind
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