Amy Lawrence Lowell (February 9, 1874 – May 12, 1925) was an American poet
of the imagist .... the oft-taught poem "Patterns"; her personification of inanimate
objects, as in "T...
Similarly, other critics have treated Lowell's longer narrative poems and ...
Lowell's most famous dramatic monologue, "Patterns" (1914), claiming that her
I knew very little of Amy Lowell (1874–1925)—not much more than her .... as a “
singer of Lesbos,” her subsequent biographers and critics deprived Lowell of ....
to fill a substantial book, poems including “Patterns,” “Lilacs,” “Venus Transiens,”
Amy Lowell's poem "Patterns" has several themes, namely those of female
independence, war and loss of a loved one. These themes arise when a woman
I generally use Amy Lowell's work to explore two major issues: the imagist
movement ... For example, some students question, as did the critics who
dampened her ... Students are often surprised when they realize that "Patterns," a
poem that ...
About the Poet Noted modernist and imagist Amy Lawrence Lowell was a ... of
mediocre works among such masterpieces as "Patterns" and "The Sisters," a
defense of ... Until feminist criticism defended her place among early-twentieth-
An oft-quoted remark attributed to poet Amy Lowell applies to both her
determined ... However, the critics noted that "Lowell's honesty of expression and
An introduction to Patterns by Amy Lowell. Learn about the book and the
historical context in which it was written.
[Amy Lowell's first] volume, a Dome of Many-Coloured Glass (1912), was a ...
much in common with the earlier and more famous "Patterns" where the narrative
, the ... In A Fable for Critics, she has tried her hand, like Byron, at a lightly
Although some critics say that she was being too hard on herself, Lowell ... (1916
) was highly regarded and contained "Patterns," one of her most famous poems.