Complete poems 1904 - 1962 ; containing all the published by Edward Estlin Cummings; George James Firmage

By Edward Estlin Cummings; George James Firmage

On the time of his demise in 1962 e.e. cummings was once, subsequent to Robert Frost, the main generally learn poet in the United States. For this version of cummings's paintings, George Firmage has long past again to the poet's unique manuscripts to make sure the accuracy of the transcriptions. specifically, the spatial association of the typography now conforms as accurately as attainable to cummings's very particular intentions. To the contents of the volumes released in the course of cummings's lifetime - now prepared within the order he initially unique - were additional the entire hitherto uncollected poems in addition to the unpublished poems first issued in 1983

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12 III Always before your voice my soul half-beautiful and wholly droll is as some smooth and awkward foal, whereof young moons begin the newness of his skin, so of my stupid sincere youth the exquisite failure uncouth discovers a trembling and smooth Unstrength,against the strong silences of your song; or as a single lamb whose sheen of full unsheared fleece is mean beside its lovelier friends,between your thoughts more white than wool My thought is sorrowful: but my heart smote in trembling thirds of anguish quivers to your words, As to aflightof thirty birds shakes with a thickening fright the sudden fooled light.

You forgot to shut your big eyes. where did you go? like little kittens are all the leaves which open in the rain. little kittens who are called spring, is what we stroke maybe asleep? or maybe did something go away ever so quietly when we weren't looking. 3i V Tumbling-hair picker of buttercups violets dandelions And the big bullying daisies through the field wonderful with eyes a little sorry Another comes also picking flowers 32 ORIENTALE I i spoke to thee with a smile and thou didst not answer thy mouth is as a chord of crimson music Come hither O thou,is life not a smile?

Thou aged unreluctant earth who dost with quivering continual thighs invite the thrilling rain the slender paramour to toy with thy extraordinary lust, (the sinuous rain which rising from thy bed steals to his wife the sky and hour by hour wholly renews her palefleshwith delight) —immortally whence are the high gods fled? Speak elm eloquent pandar with thy nod significant to the ecstatic earth in token of his coming whom her soul burns to embrace—and didst thou know the god from but the imprint of whose cloven feet the shrieking dryad sought her leafy goal, at the mere echo of whose shining mirth the furious hearts of mountains ceased to beat?

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