Jack SPICER / Lisa SAMMARCO. Page 3. 3. Da: Jack Spicer, After Lorca aforethought I must admit) by sending Mr. Spicer several poems written after my. Jack Spicer’s After Lorca: translation as decomposition. ‘s theories of translation, as seen in After Lorca, and his conception of the ‘serial poem’, as described in. , Jack Spicer Born Los Angeles Disbandment of the Berkeley Writers Conference, through which Spicer, , After Lorca – SF: White Rabbit Press.

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Don’t have an account? This chapter moves beyond the historical time frame of modernism as conventionally accepted, and beyond the biographical frame of expatriation, to see how the legacy of the issues elaborated by the expatriate modernists of the previous generation continues to make itself felt in the work of post-War San Francisco Renaissance poet Jack Spicer.


After Lorca evolves into an intricate set of acter negotiations. Spicer is wholly aware of language as object itself. The publication history of Lorca’s poem already mirrors the central tension of the work, which is to honour the double imperative to both reveal and conceal homoerotic investment, in the poetry of both Whitman and of Lorca.

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After Lorca by Jack Spicer

Search my Subject Specializations: Classical, Early, and Medieval World History: Users without a subscription are not able to see the full content. American Modernism’s Expatriate Scene: The Labour of Translation.

Print Save Cite Email Share. Translation as Delocalization Chapter 7 Homecomings: Jack Spicer’s After Lorca: Translation as Delocalization Chapter: Translation as Delocalization Source: American Modernism’s Expatriate Scene Author s: If you think you should have access to this title, please contact your librarian.