Saint-John Perse - Works

Works

  • Éloges (1911, transl. Eugène Jolas in 1928, Louise Varèse in 1944, Eleanor Clark and Roger Little in 1965, King Bosley in 1970)
  • Anabase (1924, transl. T.S. Eliot in 1930, Roger Little in 1970)
  • Exil (1942, transl. Denis Devlin, 1949)
  • Pluies (1943, transl. Denis Devlin in 1944)
  • Poème à l'étrangère (1943, transl. Denis Devlin in 1946)
  • Neiges (1944, transl. Denis Devlin in 1945, Walter J. Strachan in 1947)
  • Vents (1946, transl. Hugh Chisholm in 1953)
  • Amers (1957, transl. Wallace Fowlie in 1958, extracts by George Huppert in 1956, Samuel E. Morrison in 1964)
  • Chronique (1960, transl. Robert Fitzgerald in 1961)
  • Poésie (1961, transl. W. H. Auden in 1961)
  • Oiseaux (1963, transl. Wallace Fowlie in 1963, Robert Fitzgerald in 1966, Roger Little in 1967, Derek Mahon in 2002)
  • Pour Dante (1965, transl. Robert Fitzgerald in 1966)
  • Chanté par celle qui fut là (1969, transl. Richard Howard in 1970)
  • Chant pour un équinoxe (1971)
  • Nocturne (1973)
  • Sécheresse (1974)
  • Collected Poems (1971) Bollingen Series, Princeton University Press.
  • Œuvres complètes (1972) Bibliothèque de la Pléiade, Gallimard. The definitive edition of his work. Leger designed and edited this volume, which includes a detailed chronology of his life, speeches, tributes, hundreds of letters, notes, a bibliography of the secondary literature, and extensive extracts from those parts of that literature the author liked. Enlarged edition, 1982.

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Famous quotes containing the word works:

    The appetite of workers works for them; their hunger urges them on.
    Bible: Hebrew, Proverbs 16:26.

    Again we mistook a little rocky islet seen through the “drisk,” with some taller bare trunks or stumps on it, for the steamer with its smoke-pipes, but as it had not changed its position after half an hour, we were undeceived. So much do the works of man resemble the works of nature. A moose might mistake a steamer for a floating isle, and not be scared till he heard its puffing or its whistle.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    For thou hast made him a little lower than the angels, and hast
    crowned him with glory and honor.
    Thou madest him to have dominion over the works of thy hands;
    Bible: Hebrew Psalm VIII (l. VIII, 5–6)