Chicago Review

An international journal of literature, interviews, and reviews. For academic audiences.

Articles from Vol. 47, No. 1, Spring

Abstraction Resisted (or, H Still H)
When I started work toward my Ph.D. at Brandeis University in 1977, I hadn't heard of Allen Grossman, but within a few months I had caught on to what everyone around me seemed to know--that he was an awesome genius as a thinker about poetry, and a...
Breaking Cover: Peter Riley's Passing Measures [1]
kc: ...what tradition is present in your writing? PR: English poetry. All of it, good, bad and indifferent, popular and unpopular, overvalued and neglected, the lot. It's an entire climate, all the poetry being written at this time in this country....
Case Closed: The Democratic Paradox of Minnesota's New Literary Center
Open Book, Case Closed: The Democratic Paradox of Minnesota's New Literary Center Open the spotless glass doors to Open Book--a $6.75 million not-for-profit corporate merger that houses four Twin Cities literary institutions (the Loft Literary Center,...
On Raworth's Sonnets
From the mid-1980s to the mid-1990s the major project of the British poet Tom Raworth was a series of sonnet sequences, whose main sections have been published as Sentenced to Death (1987), Eternal Sections (1993), and Survival (1994). My intention...
The Romantic Futility of John Koethe
"Besides," answered Goethe, "we hear this substitution of g for k, not merely amongst actors, but even amongst theologians. I once experienced an incident of this sort. When I, some five years ago, stayed at Jena, and lodged at the Fir Tree, a theological...
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