Juno and Eurydice single work   poetry   "Our boat hits the warm air sitting in Mooney Creek"
  • Author: Robert Adamson http://www.poetrylibrary.edu.au/poets/adamson-robert
Issue Details: First known date: 2001 2001
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Publication Details of Only Known VersionEarliest 2 Known Versions of

Works about this Work

The Orphic Strain in Australian Poetry Andrew Johnson , 2011 single work criticism
— Appears in: Refashioning Myth : Poetic Transformations and Metamorphoses 2011; (p. 9-27)
'Andrew Johnson argues that "[w]hile poetry in Australia might broadly be read under the aegis of Romanticism, the various Orphic poems could be used as an index of different styles and schools," and claims that "the different approaches and interests of various poets could be measured by their varied responses to the Orphic material." Johnson applies this framework to a close reading of several key Australian poets, including A. D. Hope and the notorious "mythical" poet, Ern Malley.' (Source: Introduction p. 2)
Orpheus on the Hawkesbury : Placing Robert Adamson Andrew Johnson , 2004 single work criticism
— Appears in: Journal of Australian Studies , no. 80 2004; (p. 29-42, notes 234-235)
With reference to the work of Robert Adamson, Johnson looks at the 'distinctive ways in which individual poets have tried to orient themselves in this country with respect to "the environment" ... and at the ways in which each poet establishes a sense of being at 'home' in a place.' (p.29)
Orpheus on the Hawkesbury : Placing Robert Adamson Andrew Johnson , 2004 single work criticism
— Appears in: Journal of Australian Studies , no. 80 2004; (p. 29-42, notes 234-235)
With reference to the work of Robert Adamson, Johnson looks at the 'distinctive ways in which individual poets have tried to orient themselves in this country with respect to "the environment" ... and at the ways in which each poet establishes a sense of being at 'home' in a place.' (p.29)
The Orphic Strain in Australian Poetry Andrew Johnson , 2011 single work criticism
— Appears in: Refashioning Myth : Poetic Transformations and Metamorphoses 2011; (p. 9-27)
'Andrew Johnson argues that "[w]hile poetry in Australia might broadly be read under the aegis of Romanticism, the various Orphic poems could be used as an index of different styles and schools," and claims that "the different approaches and interests of various poets could be measured by their varied responses to the Orphic material." Johnson applies this framework to a close reading of several key Australian poets, including A. D. Hope and the notorious "mythical" poet, Ern Malley.' (Source: Introduction p. 2)
Last amended 19 Dec 2002 17:02:40
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