In this month’s Oxford World’s Classics reading list, we decided to celebrate National Poetry Month by selecting some of our bilingual poetry editions. In each of the below books, the poems are laid out as parallel texts, with the original language on the left and the English translation on the right. This means that you can enjoy the works either in the original language, in translation, or even compare the two.
A poem from Michael Manner for poetry month.
Farewell poetry month! Till we meet again next year here is a poem to ponder by David Acevedo.
A poem by King Otho.
A Buffalo farewell to Vonnegut.
An essay for National Poetry Month.
We are pleased to bring you another poem by Noah Levin (an OUP employee also!) Feast your eyes below. by Noah Levin
A video for Poetry Month.
A poem for Poetry Month by King Otho.
The revolution will undoubtedly be televised. This blog is a piece of it.
David Acevedo, one of the Buffalo poets, presents another one of his poems for National Poetry Month. By David Acevedo
Now, with the web, and the growing number of online archives devoted to (for lack of better words) avant garde and experimental writing movements we are in a new age of access. Some of this work is up through the benevolence of the writer and creator, some of it, must belong to the true heirs of Mayakovsky. Three great resources here…
A poem by Noah Levin for National Poetry Month.
Come see The Buffalo read on April 13th.
To provide some poetical meditation into the nature of reality. Buddhist philosophy is inwardly directed scientific method. Experimentation of the spirit, and as a result there are parallels between long held Buddhist descriptions of reality and some currently accepted physical ones. Metaphor as the essential tool of learning. All knowledge reflecting and scattering off the surface of reality and received and interpreted by the curled consciousness factory of the mind.
Earlier today we introduced The Buffalo Poets who will be helping us celebrate National Poetry Month. Below are poems by two of the groups authors, James Honzik and David Acevedo.