Black Sparrow Press

Some articles on black sparrow, black sparrow press, press, black:

Black Sparrow Books
... Black Sparrow Books, formerly known as Black Sparrow Press, is a book publisher originally founded in 1966 by John Martin of Santa Rosa, California ... Black Sparrow Press most prominently published the work of authors Charles Bukowski, John Fante, and Paul Bowles ... were first established and nurtured under the auspices of Black Sparrow Press ...
Michael Palmer (poet) - Bibliography - Poetry
... Plan of the City of O, Barn Dreams Press (Boston, Massachusetts), 1971 ... Blake's Newton, Black Sparrow Press (Santa Barbara, California), 1972 ... Six Poems, Black Sparrow Press (Santa Barbara, California), 1973 ...
Richard Grossinger - Books Written By Grossinger
... Solar Journal (Oecological Sections) (1970) Black Sparrow Press ISBN 0-87685-011-5 Spaces Wild Tame (1971) Mudra ISBN 978-0-685-22801-2 The Book of the Earth and Sky (1971, 2 Vols) Black ...
Mohamed Mrabet - Bibliography
... Translated by Paul Bowles The Boy Who Set the Fire 1974, Black Sparrow Press, Santa Barbara, Translated by Paul Bowles Hadidan Aharam 1975, Black Sparrow Press, Santa Barbara, Translated by Paul ...

Famous quotes containing the words press, black and/or sparrow:

    Wit’s forge and fire-blast, meaning’s press and screw.
    Samuel Taylor Coleridge (1772–1834)

    It’s perversion. Don’t you see what it is? It’s not natural. To go to great expense for something you want, that’s natural. To reach out to take it, that’s human, that’s natural. But to get your pleasure from not taking, from cheating yourself deliberately like my brother did today, from not getting, from not taking. Don’t you see what a black thing that is for a man to do? How it is to hate yourself?
    Abraham Polonsky (b. 1910)

    Nature herself has not provided the most graceful end for her creatures. What becomes of all these birds that people the air and forest for our solacement? The sparrow seems always chipper, never infirm. We do not see their bodies lie about. Yet there is a tragedy at the end of each one of their lives. They must perish miserably; not one of them is translated. True, “not a sparrow falleth to the ground without our Heavenly Father’s knowledge,” but they do fall, nevertheless.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)