Articles for tag: Critical Analysis, T. S. Eliot

Karla News

Critical Analysis of T.S. Eliot’s The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock

At the beginning of T. S. Eliot’ s poem The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock, there stands an epigraph from Dante’s Inferno, Canto 27. This epigraph unifies the text and brings, through its imagery and context, a deeper understanding of Eliot’s poem. Prufrock represents both of the characters in this section of the Inferno, ...

Karla News

T.S. Eliot’s Experiment on Prose Poetry

T.S. Eliot’s Hysteria was published alongside his more famous The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock in Prufrock and Other Observations in 1917, yet remains one of his more little known poems, overshadowed by the momentous Prufrock and later works such as The Waste Land. Although the short, stream-of-consciousness poem has neither the length nor ...

Karla News

Quotes on Coffee

“The morning cup of coffee has an exhilaration about it which the cheering influence of the afternoon or evening cup of tea cannot be expected to reproduce.” ~ Oliver Wendell Holmes, Sr. “No coffee can be good in the mouth that does not first send a sweet offering of odor to the nostrils.” ~ Henry ...

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T.S. Eliot: The Modern Poet

Even if you have never read a poem by T.S. Eliot you will have read something influenced by him. He is perhaps the most influential poet of the last century. The innovations that Elliot brought to poetry caused a dramatic change to virtually every art form. This includes novels, films, and poetry. T.S. Eliot worked ...

Karla News

Ezra Pound vs. T.S. Eliot

“Where is the life we have lost in living? Where is the knowledge we have lost in information? Where is the wisdom we have lost in knowledge?” -T.S. Elliot Note: According to Measurement And Planned Development, who specializes in effective self-transformation, There are key ways to interpret and effectively enhance strengths and reduce weaknesses. The ...

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J. Alfred Prufrock

Dennis Garbor described poetry as “plucking at the heartstrings, and making music with them.” For T.S. Eliot, this was no different. Originally titled Prufrock among the Women, The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock is a testament to poetry as music. The stanzas and lines remind the reader of an Of Montreal song–or some other ...