y Eating and Speaking selected work   poetry  
Issue Details: First known date: 2011 2011
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Publication Details of Only Known VersionEarliest 2 Known Versions of

Works about this Work

Thinking with Things : Object Habitats and Relational Aesthetics in the Poetry of Astrid Lorange and Pam Brown Kate Fagan , 2015 single work criticism
— Appears in: Journal of Poetics Research , March no. 2 2015;
'THE WORD ‘habitat’ is associated most often with living matter. Habitats are places of linkage; environments that sustain, and are built by, living things. But what happens when we imagine poems as habitats for any and all things, whether sentient or not? Contemporary Australian poets Astrid Lorange and Pam Brown both write thing-ly poetries. Both display an intense and tender regard for nouns as they verb. Both revel in arrays of lists. In Astrid Lorange’s supercharged works, objects and bodies impress upon and are arranged alongside others in teeming ecologies. Material and conceptual transformations occur as poems enable what literary and cultural theorist John Frow has called “an endless mixing of the properties of persons with the properties of things” (Frow 280) – as figured in Lorange’s poem ‘Wolves are Swarms’...' (Author's introduction)
Tom Lee on Astrid Lorange, Eating and Speaking Tom Lee , 2012 single work review
— Appears in: Long Paddock , vol. 71 no. 3 2012;

— Review of Eating and Speaking Astrid Lorange 2011 selected work poetry
Active Patience Michael Farrell , 2011 single work criticism
— Appears in: Rabbit , Spring no. 2 2011; (p. 116-119)
Tom Lee on Astrid Lorange, Eating and Speaking Tom Lee , 2012 single work review
— Appears in: Long Paddock , vol. 71 no. 3 2012;

— Review of Eating and Speaking Astrid Lorange 2011 selected work poetry
Active Patience Michael Farrell , 2011 single work criticism
— Appears in: Rabbit , Spring no. 2 2011; (p. 116-119)
Thinking with Things : Object Habitats and Relational Aesthetics in the Poetry of Astrid Lorange and Pam Brown Kate Fagan , 2015 single work criticism
— Appears in: Journal of Poetics Research , March no. 2 2015;
'THE WORD ‘habitat’ is associated most often with living matter. Habitats are places of linkage; environments that sustain, and are built by, living things. But what happens when we imagine poems as habitats for any and all things, whether sentient or not? Contemporary Australian poets Astrid Lorange and Pam Brown both write thing-ly poetries. Both display an intense and tender regard for nouns as they verb. Both revel in arrays of lists. In Astrid Lorange’s supercharged works, objects and bodies impress upon and are arranged alongside others in teeming ecologies. Material and conceptual transformations occur as poems enable what literary and cultural theorist John Frow has called “an endless mixing of the properties of persons with the properties of things” (Frow 280) – as figured in Lorange’s poem ‘Wolves are Swarms’...' (Author's introduction)
Last amended 19 Apr 2012 14:10:54
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