Lost Loss in American Elegiac Poetry: Tracing Inaccessible Grief from Stevens to Post-9/11

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Lost Loss in American Elegiac Poetry: Tracing Inaccessible Grief from Stevens to Post-9/11 examines unconventional elegies of losses that are "lost" on us, discussing what it means to "lose" loss and what happens when dispossessory experiences go unacknowledged or become inaccessible. Toshiaki Komura analyzes a range of "oddball" elegiac poetry that does not neatly align with conventional assumptions about the genre, including Wallace Stevens' "The Owl in the Sarcophagus," Sylvia Plath's last poems, Elizabeth Bishop's ...

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