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Extra info for Surrealist Poets (Critical Survey of Poetry)
Matthews, Timothy. Reading Apollinaire: Theories of Poetic Language. New York: Manchester University Press, 1987. Uses a variety of historical, biographical, and stylistic approaches to offer an accessible point of entry into often difficult texts. Matthews’s detailed discussion of Alcools focuses heavily on “L’Adieu” and “Automne malade,” which allows for a reading that may be transferred to the rest of the book. His chapter “Poetry, Painting, and Theory” offers a solid historical background that leads directly into his examination of Calligrammes.
Boston: Twayne, 1989. This book offers detailed erudite analyses of Apollinaire’s major works and informed judgments on his place in French literature and in the development of art criticism. It emphasizes the importance to the entire world of Apollinaire’s vision of a cultural millennium propelled by science and democracy and implemented by poetry. Included are a chronology, a twenty-six-page glossary of references, notes, and selected bibliographies of both primary and secondary sources. Bohn, Willard.
He also began to experiment with a new type of “torn-paper” collage; his comments on these collages have often been linked to the Surrealist technique of automatic writing. From this time on, Arp published poetry in both French and German, often translating originals from one language into the other, and in the process frequently introducing substantial changes. In 1940, with the outbreak of World War II, the Arps fled south from Paris to Grasse to escape the German occupation, later managing to reach Zurich, in neutral Switzerland, in 1942.