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Cosmographia: A Post-Lucretian Faux Micro-Epic

Cosmographia A Post Lucretian Faux Micro Epic Poetry Butt out Dante Move over Milton Piss off Pound Outta the way Olson Here comes COSMOGRAPHIA A POST LUCRECIAN FAUX MICRO EPIC the latest ground breaking incursion into the ever popular spect

  • Title: Cosmographia: A Post-Lucretian Faux Micro-Epic
  • Author: Michael Boughn
  • ISBN: 9781897388693
  • Page: 209
  • Format: Paperback
  • Poetry Butt out, Dante Move over, Milton Piss off, Pound Outta the way, Olson Here comes COSMOGRAPHIA A POST LUCRECIAN FAUX MICRO EPIC, the latest ground breaking incursion into the ever popular spectacle of the Epic Poem Tracking the classic epic journey through the unfolding cosmos toward home, though occasionally disoriented by milling cows with similar intent, CPoetry Butt out, Dante Move over, Milton Piss off, Pound Outta the way, Olson Here comes COSMOGRAPHIA A POST LUCRECIAN FAUX MICRO EPIC, the latest ground breaking incursion into the ever popular spectacle of the Epic Poem Tracking the classic epic journey through the unfolding cosmos toward home, though occasionally disoriented by milling cows with similar intent, Cosmographia teems with nasty political invective, scurrilous spiritual slander, and endless exploitive sexual innuendo Taking as its muses Cab Calloway and Charles Mingus, by the time it gets home, COSMOGRAPHIA has subjected the epic to unspeakable acts in the name of linguistic rectumtude, dada terrorism, and sporadic ejaculations of self expression Oh yeah poetry will never be the same.

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      209 Michael Boughn
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      Posted by:Michael Boughn
      Published :2018-09-02T18:46:04+00:00

    1 thought on “Cosmographia: A Post-Lucretian Faux Micro-Epic

    1. Another BookThug find. More of the cantos were hits than misses, and the work is remarkably readable for an avant garde poem. I especially liked the fugue-like repetition and the illuminating footnotes that anchor the micro-epic to other works (the poet is clearly very well read). However, like Virgil must part ways with Dante two-thirds of the way through, so the footnotes disappear towards the end of the poem.

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