Audiobook of The Dial, May 1920

The Dial, May 1920

by Various

"The Dial, May 1920, is a collection of essays, poems, and reviews from one of the most important literary magazines of the early 20th century." Description: The Dial was a literary magazine published in Chicago from 1880 to 1929. It was known for its avant-garde editorial stance and its support of new and experimental writing. The May 1920 issue of The Dial features a wide range of content, including essays by T.S. Eliot, Ezra Pound, and Gertrude Stein; poems by William Carlos Williams, Marianne Moore, and Wallace Stevens; and reviews of recent books by James Joyce, Marcel Proust, and Virginia Woolf. The essays in The Dial, May 1920, offer a glimpse into the intellectual ferment of the early 20th century. Eliot's essay, "Tradition and the Individual Talent," argues for the importance of tradition in poetry, while Pound's essay, "How to Read," offers a guide to the study of poetry. Stein's essay, "Composition as Explanation," provides a unique perspective on the creative process. The poems in The Dial, May 1920, are some of the most important works of American poetry from the early 20th century. Williams's poem, "The Red Wheelbarrow," is a masterpiece of imagist poetry, while Moore's poem, "Poetry," is a meditation on the nature of poetry. Stevens's poem, "Sunday Morning," is a complex and challenging work that explores the meaning of life.

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