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By: (1874-1925)

Gift by Amy Lowell is a collection of heartfelt and powerful poems that delve into themes of love, loss, and longing. Lowell's use of vivid imagery and rich language grips the reader from the start, pulling them into a world where emotions run deep and the beauty of the everyday is illuminated.

Each poem within the collection relies on Lowell's keen observation of the world around her, allowing readers to connect with her experiences on a deeply personal level. From the delicate descriptions of nature to the raw and honest expressions of love and desire, Gift is a masterful exploration of the human experience.

What sets Gift apart from other poetry collections is Lowell's ability to effortlessly blend intricate details with universal emotions, creating a sense of intimacy and familiarity that resonates with readers long after they have finished the book. This collection is a true gift to any poetry lover, offering a glimpse into the inner workings of the human heart and mind in a way that is both profound and enlightening.

Book Description:
Amy Lawrence Lowell was an American poet of the imagist school from Brookline, Massachusetts, who posthumously won the Pulitzer Prize for Poetry in 1926.
Though she sometimes wrote sonnets, Lowell was an early adherent to the "free verse" method of poetry and one of the major champions of this method. She defined it in her preface to "Sword Blades and Poppy Seed"; in the North American Review for January, 1917; in the closing chapter of "Tendencies in Modern American Poetry"; and also in the Dial (January 17, 1918), as: "The definition of Vers libre is: a verse-formal based upon cadence. To understand vers libre, one must abandon all desire to find in it the even rhythm of metrical feet. One must allow the lines to flow as they will when read aloud by an intelligent reader. Or, to put it another way, unrhymed cadence is "built upon 'organic rhythm,' or the rhythm of the speaking voice with its necessity for breathing, rather than upon a strict metrical system. Free verse within its own law of cadence has no absolute rules; it would not be 'free' if it had."

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