By Jay Parini
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"America's Songs" tells the "stories in the back of" the main liked well known songs of the final century. all of us have songs that experience a distinct which means in our lives; listening to them inspires a distinct time or position. Little ask yourself that those specific songs became enduring classics. not anything brings the roarin '20s to lifelike "Tea for 2" or "I'm simply Wild approximately Harry"; the nice melancholy is evoked in all of its ache and distress in songs like "Brother are you able to Spare a Dime?
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Additional resources for American Writers, Supplement VI
The water bug is unseen, virtually invisible, detected only by means of a passing shadow; the hidden presence of danger in everyday life is terrifying. Similarly, the mockingbird Dillard describes surpasses the image of a bird in flight to suggest the writer as trickster; Dillard's prose invites us to wonder why the bird envisioned is not a starling or a robin. Just as the mockingbird "mocks" the earthbound expectations of the writer, the writer plays with the similarly stolid perspective of the reader.
Everywhere she goes in China, Dillard sees trees, a precious national resource, carefully watered and protected in an environment that is hostile at best, "a kind of packed dust. " By contrast, in the United States, trees are so common they are ignored, needing little care. " The tactful image of the trees evokes the differences between the two countries: in the poor country, life flourishes in spite of the hostile environment; in the wealthy one, life flourishes although people are unconscious of its lushness and their own neglect.
A writer and scholar of southern literature who was a crucial influence on her work. Crossing another border, she married her creative writing teacher, Richard Henry Wilde Dillard, in 1964. A poet, critic, and novelist, Richard Dillard was nine years her senior; according to Dillard, he was extremely influential in shaping her writing, especially her poetry, while she was an important source for his own work. A. in 1968. Her thesis, "Walden Pond and Thoreau," indicates the admiration she felt for her predecessor, Henry David Thoreau, whose work has inspired her own.
American Writers, Supplement VI by Jay Parini