The Line single work   poetry   "Grey stone is there. Squatting amongst trees."
Issue Details: First known date: 1983 1983
AustLit is a subscription service. The content and services available here are limited because you have not been recognised as a subscriber. Find out how to gain full access to AustLit

Publication Details of Only Known VersionEarliest 2 Known Versions of

Alternative title: Garis
First line of verse: "Grey stone is there. Squatting amongst trees.=Batu kelabu di sini. Jongkok di sela pohonan."
Language: English , Indonesian

Works about this Work

Pre-thought: Jennifer Rankin's Littoral Topography Bonny Cassidy , 2011 single work criticism
— Appears in: ISLE : Interdisciplinary Studies in Literature and Environment , Summer vol. 18 no. 3 2011; (p. 511-526)
'Whether they were read and recognized locally or internationally, poets such as John Tranter, Pam Brown, John Forbes, and Vicki Viidikas vaulted beyond the nationalist concerns that had preoccupied Australian poetry earlier in the twentieth century ... On the whole, the imagery, references, and voices created by these poets are decidedly urban and often metropolitan, and they are keenly interested in the rules and play of the language game. In other words, their poetries, while unique, are nonetheless densely and reflexively human. For other poets—including Robert Adamson, Robert Gray, Charles Buckmaster, and Jennifer Rankin—however, "the new Australian poetry" meant finding fresh ways to visit representations of place without revisiting established conventions of landscape poetry, colonial, or otherwise ... This essay examines the predominance of littoral topography, specifically the motif of the island, in Rankin's final collection and posthumously published poems, and suggests its significance as a departure point for contemporary poeticsThis essay examines the predominance of littoral topography, specifically the motif of the island, in Rankin's final collection and posthumously published poems, and suggests its significance as a departure point for contemporary poetics'(p. 511)
Nine Radio Commentaries : 5 Fay Zwicky , 1986 single work criticism
— Appears in: The Lyre in the Pawnshop : Essays on Literature and Survival 1974-1984 1986; (p. 273-276)
Pre-thought: Jennifer Rankin's Littoral Topography Bonny Cassidy , 2011 single work criticism
— Appears in: ISLE : Interdisciplinary Studies in Literature and Environment , Summer vol. 18 no. 3 2011; (p. 511-526)
'Whether they were read and recognized locally or internationally, poets such as John Tranter, Pam Brown, John Forbes, and Vicki Viidikas vaulted beyond the nationalist concerns that had preoccupied Australian poetry earlier in the twentieth century ... On the whole, the imagery, references, and voices created by these poets are decidedly urban and often metropolitan, and they are keenly interested in the rules and play of the language game. In other words, their poetries, while unique, are nonetheless densely and reflexively human. For other poets—including Robert Adamson, Robert Gray, Charles Buckmaster, and Jennifer Rankin—however, "the new Australian poetry" meant finding fresh ways to visit representations of place without revisiting established conventions of landscape poetry, colonial, or otherwise ... This essay examines the predominance of littoral topography, specifically the motif of the island, in Rankin's final collection and posthumously published poems, and suggests its significance as a departure point for contemporary poeticsThis essay examines the predominance of littoral topography, specifically the motif of the island, in Rankin's final collection and posthumously published poems, and suggests its significance as a departure point for contemporary poetics'(p. 511)
Nine Radio Commentaries : 5 Fay Zwicky , 1986 single work criticism
— Appears in: The Lyre in the Pawnshop : Essays on Literature and Survival 1974-1984 1986; (p. 273-276)
Last amended 15 Sep 2011 15:28:20
Newspapers:
    Powered by Trove
    X