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Redstart : an ecological poetics

af Forrest Gander

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The damage humans have perpetrated on our environment has certainly affected a poet's means and material. But can poetry be ecological? Can it display or be invested with values that acknowledge the economy of interrelationship between the human and the nonhuman realms? Aside from issues of theme and reference, how might syntax, line break, or the shape of the poem on the page express an ecological ethics? To answer these questions, poets Forrest Gander and John Kinsella offer an experiment, a collaborative volume of prose and poetry that investigates-both thema… (mere)
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I like the idea of writing from a place or about a place as opposed to a landscape (which always seems to reference the I as subject-focal point, the landscape as object or field for the I's emotions, aesthetics, etc). Ecopoetics seems to acknowledge place & the species that inhabit that place as subjects entire onto themselves. "Nature" is the word coined to refer to all that isn't human, setting the human species apart. It's currently popular to insist that humans are part of nature, although that is by definition not possible. I think Gander & Kinsella come closer to describing a working relationship between our species & the rest of what constitutes the world we inhabit. Their argument is complex, however, & I haven't as yet completely absorbed it. I enjoyed the back and forth of the poetry, two poets writing from very different locations (Kinsella-Australia; Gander-various American locations). I perhaps appreciated the essays even more. ( )
  Paulagraph | May 25, 2014 |
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The damage humans have perpetrated on our environment has certainly affected a poet's means and material. But can poetry be ecological? Can it display or be invested with values that acknowledge the economy of interrelationship between the human and the nonhuman realms? Aside from issues of theme and reference, how might syntax, line break, or the shape of the poem on the page express an ecological ethics? To answer these questions, poets Forrest Gander and John Kinsella offer an experiment, a collaborative volume of prose and poetry that investigates-both thema

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