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Other articles related to "stevens":

Of Modern Poetry - Correlation With Wordsworth's Theory
... Stevens uses ordinary language, which Wordsworth stresses as vital for poetry ... Wordsworth's role for simple language coincides with Stevens’ requirement that poetry “be living…learn the speech of the place… face the men of the ... The changes caused by time are key in Stevens’ work and are connected to the theatre imagery that goes throughout the poem ...
Lilla Cabot Perry - Career - Paris
... for her to be one of the select few admitted to Alfred Stevens’ class in Paris ... Stevens was known for his “elegant interiors featuring genteel ladies lost in their reveries” ... Much of Perry’s oeuvre was influenced by the time she spent with Stevens ...
Ray Stevens (wrestler)
... Carl Ray Stevens (September 5, 1935 – May 3, 1996), better known as Ray "The Crippler" Stevens or Ray "Blond Bomber" Stevens, was an American professional wrestler ... Stevens was a wrestling superstar since the early years of the television era until he retired during the early 1990s ... Stevens wrestled as both a singles performer and in tag team matches with a variety of partners ...
Of Modern Poetry - Analyzing The Poem
... Ordinary language and repetition help Stevens to emphasize things such as the mind ... Mixed within these many elements is Stevens’ unique imagery ... “Of Modern Poetry” includes images that force the reader to push deeper in for Stevens’ meaning ...
Ray Stevens (wrestler) - Personal Life
... In 1952, Stevens was married to woman wrestler Theresa Theis, who also did some work as Stevens's trainer and helped to hone his skills as a professional wrestler during the initial stage of his career ... and Oakland jointly proclaimed April 5 "Ray Stevens Day" ... On May 3, 1996, Stevens died from a heart attack while sleeping at his home in Fremont, California ...

Famous quotes containing the word stevens:

    Now, the wry Rosenbloom is dead
    And his finical carriers tread,
    On a hundred legs, the tread
    Of the dead.
    Rosenbloom is dead.
    —Wallace Stevens (1879–1955)

    But I am, in any case,
    A most inappropriate man
    In a most unpropitious place.
    —Wallace Stevens (1879–1955)

    It was a flourishing tropic he required
    For his refreshment, an abundant zone,
    Prickly and obdurate, dense, harmonious,
    Yet with a harmony not rarefied
    Nor fined for the inhibited instruments
    Of over-civil stops.
    —Wallace Stevens (1879–1955)