Etcetera: the unpublished poems of E.E. Cummings

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Uniform Title:
New York, N.Y. : Liveright, 1983.
Physical Desc:
xiii, 188 pages ; 28 cm
Boulder Main Adult NonFiction
811 Cummings
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Boulder Main Adult NonFiction
811 Cummings
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Jun 1, 2023
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9780871401281 , 0871401282 , 9780871406446, 0871406446
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APA Citation (style guide)

Cummings, E. E. 1., Firmage, G. J., & Kennedy, R. S. (1983). Etcetera: the unpublished poems of E.E. Cummings. New York, N.Y., Liveright.

Chicago / Turabian - Author Date Citation (style guide)

Cummings, E. E. 1894-1962, George James. Firmage and Richard S. Kennedy. 1983. Etcetera: The Unpublished Poems of E.E. Cummings. New York, N.Y., Liveright.

Chicago / Turabian - Humanities Citation (style guide)

Cummings, E. E. 1894-1962, George James. Firmage and Richard S. Kennedy, Etcetera: The Unpublished Poems of E.E. Cummings. New York, N.Y., Liveright, 1983.

MLA Citation (style guide)

Cummings, E. E. 1894-1962., et al. Etcetera: The Unpublished Poems of E.E. Cummings. New York, N.Y., Liveright, 1983.

Note! Citation formats are based on standards as of July 2022. Citations contain only title, author, edition, publisher, and year published. Citations should be used as a guideline and should be double checked for accuracy.
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Last Sierra Extract TimeSep 29, 2023 08:28:50 PM
Last File Modification TimeSep 29, 2023 08:29:15 PM
Last Grouped Work Modification TimeSep 29, 2023 08:28:54 PM

MARC Record

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1001 |a Cummings, E. E.|q (Edward Estlin),|d 1894-1962.
24010|a Poems.|k Selections
24510|a Etcetera :|b the unpublished poems of E.E. Cummings /|c edited by George James Firmage and Richard S. Kennedy.
264 1|a New York, N.Y. :|b Liveright,|c 1983
300 |a xiii, 188 pages ;|c 28 cm
336 |a text|b txt|2 rdacontent
337 |a unmediated|b n|2 rdamedia
338 |a volume|b nc|2 rdacarrier
4901 |a The Cummings typescript editions
50500|a Semi-Spring -- The Paper Palace -- Mist -- Night shall eat these girls and boys -- Chaucer -- Great Dante stands in Florence, looking down -- Fame Speaks -- Helen -- I dreamed I was among the conquerors -- I have looked upon thee-and I have loved thee -- Reverie -- Thy face is a still white house of holy things -- What is thy mouth to me? -- Dedication -- I love you -- After your poppied hair inaugurates -- Moon-in-the-Trees -- When thou art dead,dead,and far from the splendid sin -- You are tired -- Let us lie here in the disturbing grass -- T.A.M. -- S.F.D. -- Softly from its still lair in Plympton Street -- S.T. -- They have hung the sky with arrows -- A painted wind has sprung -- You shall sing my songs, O earth -- In Healey's Palace I was sitting.
50500|a The awful darkness of the town -- A Girl's Ring -- the sky -- beyond the stolid iron pond -- mr. smith -- don't get me wrong oblivion -- wanta -- maker of many mouths -- along the justexistingroad to Roupy -- through the tasteless minute efficient room -- my deathly body's deadly lady -- first she like a piece of ill-oiled -- The moon falls thru the autumn Behind prison she grins -- The moon-lit snow is falling like strange candy into the big eyes of the -- Perhaps it was Myself sits down in this chair. There were two chairs,in fact -- Noise -- a Woman of bronze -- hips lOOsest OOping shoulders blonde& pastoral hair,strong -- this cigarette is extremely long -- love was-entire excellently steep -- let us suspect,cherie,this not very big -- sometime,perhaps in Paris we will.
50500|a cherie the very,picturesque,last Day -- my little heart is so wonderfully sorry -- the spring has been exquisite and the -- willing pitifully to bewitch -- as -- my lady is an ivory garden -- if you like my poems let them -- the comedian stands on a corner,the sky is -- like most godhouses this particular house -- This is the vase, Here -- my humorous ghost precisely will -- dawn -- Above a between-the-acts prattling of -- when time delicately is sponging sum after -- sometimes i am alive because with -- o my wholly unwise and definite -- my youthful lady will have other lovers -- lady you have written me a letter -- but turning a corner ,i -- you said Is -- is -- as one who(having written -- in front of your house i -- Lady,i will touch you with my mind.
50500|a the newly -- now two old ladies sit peacefully knitting -- "out of the pants which cover me -- pound pound pound -- 2 shes -- When parsing warmths of dusk construe -- Lady,since your footstep -- being(just a little) -- Lady -- The Rain is a Handsome Animal -- After Seeing French Funeral -- taxis toot whirl people moving perhaps laugh into the slowly -- long ago,between a dream and a dream -- them which despair -- Paris,thou art not -- Perfectly a year,we watched together les enfants jumping and -- look -- when of your eyes one smile entirely brings down -- this fear is no longer dear. You are not going to America and -- the other guineahen -- love's absence is allusion,alias time -- Float -- birds meet above the new Moon -- tonight the moon is round golden entire. It.
50500|a this (a up green hugestness who and climbs) -- cont)- -- mary green -- lively and loathesome moe's respectably dead -- "think of it:not so long ago -- out of bigg -- the phonograph may(if it likes)be prphe -- in hammamet did camping queers et al) -- bud(spiggy nuvduh fienus -- April" this letter's dated "23 -- come from his gal's -- "she had that softness which is falsity" -- says ol man no body- -- I'm very fond of -- devil crpet in eden wood -- love's the i guess most only very that lives -- love is a guess -- we being not each other:without love -- skies may be blue;yes -- she,straddling my lap, -- n w -- b -- when (day's amazing murder with) perhaps -- there are so many tictoc -- time, be kind;herself and i -- Us if therefore must forget ourselves).
50500|a now winging selves sing sweetly,while ghosts(there -- every one of the red roses opened -- ringed -- G re D una -- ance)danc -- Cri C -- leastlessly -- s( -- rainsweet -- life shuts &)opens the world -- like a little bear twilight -- Ballade -- for him alone life's worse than worst -- all stars are(and not one star only)love -- should far this from mankind's unmysteries -- thing no is(of -- should this fool die.
650 0|a American poetry.
655 0|a Poetry.
7001 |a Firmage, George James.
7001 |a Kennedy, Richard S.
8001 |a Cummings, E. E.|q (Edward Estlin),|d 1894-1962.|t Cummings typescript editions.
907 |a .b10518617|b bm
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