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About this product
- DescriptionThe first instalment of Tom Paulin's poem about World War II. Affirming the struggle and memory of a generation upon whom the doors of living memory are now closing, it looks at the relation of art to war and to questions of national identity, the search for peace and for a shared civic culture.
- Author BiographyTom Paulin was born in Leeds in 1949 but grew up in Belfast, and was educated at the universities of Hull and Oxford. He has published nine collections of poetry as well as a Selected Poems 1972-1990, two major anthologies, two versions of Greek drama, and several critical works, including The Day-Star of Liberty: William Hazlitt's Radical Style and, most recently, Crusoe's Secret: The Aesthetics of Dissent. His most recent collection of poems is Love's Bonfire (2012). Well known for his appearances on the BBC's Newsnight Review, he is also the G. M. Young Lecturer in English Literature at Hertford College, Oxford.
- Author(s)Tom Paulin
- PublisherFaber & Faber
- Date of Publication08/04/2002
- GenrePoetry Texts & Poetry Anthologies
- Place of PublicationLondon
- Country of PublicationUnited Kingdom
- ImprintFaber & Faber
- Weight341 g
- Width138 mm
- Height208 mm
- Spine23 mm
- Format DetailsB-format paperback
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