Poetry
29 views | +0 today
Follow
Your new post is loading...
Your new post is loading...
Scooped by Stan Burfield
Scoop.it!

Remembering Seamus Heaney - Poetry Foundation

Remembering Seamus Heaney - Poetry Foundation | Poetry | Scoop.it
Credit: Jemimah Kuhfeld What I have to say is personal, a string of little anecdotes that will make, I hope, a complex kind of knot. Seamus Heaney's ability.
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Stan Burfield from avant-garde poetry
Scoop.it!

ESCUELA DE SANTIAGO. NEOVANGUARDISTA URBANA. 1968. EN EDIFICIO DE AGUSTINAS , — with Jorge Etcheverry Arcaya and Erik Martinez Richards in Santiago, Region Metropolitana, Chile.

ESCUELA DE SANTIAGO. NEOVANGUARDISTA URBANA. 1968. EN EDIFICIO DE AGUSTINAS , — with Jorge Etcheverry Arcaya and Erik Martinez Richards in Santiago, Region Metropolitana, Chile. | Poetry | Scoop.it

photo.. from the right, Erik Martinez Richards, Jorge Etcheverry (seated) Nain Nomez and Julio Piñones

 

Interview of Jorge Etcheverry by Gonzalo Millán
click link to see full interview   http://theflyingdawn.blogspot.ca/  ~~~~~

 Published in  Contemporary Poetry IV.4 (1982): 48-72 ~ Gonzalo Millán: Jorge, you say that you belong to the School of Santiago, the least well known of the poetry groups which emerged in Chile in the sixties. In what year was the School of Santiago born?   Jorge Etcheverry: Around 1966. It really began as a group of friends who later started working in poetry and in theoretical studies on poetry. By 1967/68 we decided that we had a series of things in common and therefore baptized ourselves the School of Santiago.   GM: Where did the group have its origin and who were its members?   JE: Well, we met at the Pedagogical Institute of the University of Chile where some of us were studying philosophy and some literature. The members were Naín Nómez, Erik Martínez, Julio Piñones, and myself. Alexis Monsalves participated occasionally.   GM: The book The Escape Artist closes with a poem entitled "Epitaph for the School of Santiago." When did the School of Santiago die? JE: This was meant, in part, to be ironical, and it also was an opportunity to speak about the members of the group who live here in exile, about the situation in which we find ourselves and the changes that have taken place through the years. It also means that this is no longer a time for manifestoes and positions of principle. That had already been done and is still considered valid in a way. On the other hand, it is also a recognition of a time when we were working together and had a common identity. There are certain similarities in our work.   


Via Paulette Turcotte
more...
Paulette Turcotte's comment, October 1, 2013 2:10 PM
link to entire interview by Gonzalo Millán
http://theflyingdawn.blogspot.ca/