1962 in poetry

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Nationality words link to articles with information on the nation's poetry or literature (for instance, Irish or France).

            List of years in poetry       (table)
... 1952 . 1953 . 1954 . 1955 . 1956 . 1957 . 1958 ...
1959 1960 1961 -1962- 1963 1964 1965
... 1966 . 1967 . 1968 . 1969 . 1970 . 1971 . 1972 ...
   In literature: 1959 1960 1961 -1962- 1963 1964 1965     
Art . Archaeology . Architecture . Literature . Music . Philosophy . Science +...

Events[edit]

  • May 30 – Composer Benjamin Britten's War Requiem, incorporating settings of Wilfred Owen's poems, is premièred for the consecration of the new Coventry Cathedral.
  • September – Ted Hughes and Sylvia Plath separate.
  • October
    • Beginning this month, Sylvia Plath experiences a great burst of creativity, writing most of the poems on which her reputation will rest in what will be the last few months of her life, including many which will be published in Ariel.
    • Dame Edith Sitwell reads from her poetry at a concert at Royal Festival Hall in London given in honor of her 75th birthday.[1]
  • Writers in the Soviet Union this year are allowed to publish criticism of Joseph Stalin and are given more freedom generally, although many are severely criticized for doing so. The poet Yevgeny Yevtushenko, in the poem, The Heirs of Stalin, writes that more guards should be placed at Stalin's tomb, "lest Stalin rise again, and with Stalin the past". He also condemns anti-Semitism in the Soviet Union. His poetry readings attract hundreds and thousands of enthusiastic young people, to the point where police are often summoned to preserve order and disperse the crowds long after midnight. Other young poets also go beyond the previous limits of Soviet censorship: Andrei Voznesensky, Robert Rozhdestvensky, and Bella Akhmadulina (who has divorced Yevtushenko). Aleksandr Tvardovsky, editor of the literary monthly Novy Mir, supports many of the young writers. By the end of the year, the young writers have gained power in the official writers' unions which control much of the literary culture of the Soviet Union, and some publications which had attacked them are printing their work.[1] American poet Robert Frost visits Russian poet Anna Akhmatova in her dacha.
  • Michigan Quarterly Review is founded.

Works published in English[edit]

Listed by nation where the work was first published and again by the poet's native land, if different; substantially revised works listed separately:

Canada[edit]

Anthologies[edit]

  • Irving Layton, editor, Love Where the Nights Are Long[1]
  • Editors of the Tamarack Review, a selection from its past issues, The First Five Years, including poetry[1]

Biography, criticism and scholarship[edit]

India, in English[edit]

United Kingdom[edit]

Anthologies[edit]

United States[edit]

Criticism, scholarship and biography in the United States[edit]

Other in English[edit]

Works published in other languages[edit]

Listed by language and often by nation where the work was first published and again by the poet's native land, if different; substantially revised works listed separately:

French language[edit]

Canada, in French[edit]

France[edit]

Criticism and scholarship[edit]

Germany[edit]

Hebrew[edit]

  • Anonymous author from the Soviet Union, Zion Halo Tishali, poems originally written in Russian and clandestinely sent to Israel, edited and translated by A. Shlonsky and M. Sharett[1]
  • Avigdor Hameiri, Belivnat ha-Sapir ("Clear-cut Sapphire"), collected poems[1]
  • Levi Ben-Amittai, Matana Mimidbar ("Gift of the Desert")[1]
  • Yitzahak Ogen, Shirim ("Poems")[1]
  • P. Elad-Lander, Ke'raiah ha-Sadeh ("As the Fragrance of the Field")[1]
  • A. Halfi, Mul Kohavim ve-Afar ("Against Stars and the Dust")[1]
  • A. Meyrowitz, Avnai Bait ("Stones of a House")[1]
  • D. Avidan, Shirai Lahatz ("Poems of Pressure")[1]
  • Uri Bernstein, Beoto ha-Heder Beoto ha-Or ("In the Same Room, In the Same Light")
  • T. Carmi, Nehash ha-Nehoshet ("Brass Serpent")[1]
  • J. Lichtenbaum, Shiratenu ("Our Poetry"), a two-volume anthology of Hebrew poetry from the end of the 18th century[1]
  • J. J. Schwartz, Kentucky, the only volume of Hebrew poetry published in the United States, according to The Britannica Book of the Year 1963 (covering events of 1962)[1]

India[edit]

Listed in alphabetical order by first name:

Italy[edit]

Spanish language[edit]

Latin America[edit]

Spain[edit]

Yiddish[edit]

Other[edit]

Awards and honors[edit]

United Kingdom[edit]

United States[edit]

Awards in other nations[edit]

Births[edit]

Deaths[edit]

Birth years link to the corresponding "[year] in poetry" article:

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as at au av aw ax ay az ba bb bc bd be bf bg bh bi bj bk bl bm bn bo bp bq br bs bt bu bv bw bx by bz ca cb cc cd ce cf cg ch ci Britannica Book of the Year 1963, covering events of 1962, published by The Encyclopædia Britannica, 1963.
  2. ^ "Earle Birney: Published Works", Canadian Poetry Online, UToronto.ca, Web, May 3, 2011.
  3. ^ Search results: Wilson MacDonald, Open Library, Web, May 10, 2011.
  4. ^ a b c d Gustafson, Ralph, The Penguin Book of Canadian Verse, revised edition, 1967, Baltimore, Maryland: Penguin Books
  5. ^ "F.R. Scott: Publications", Canadian Poetry Online, UToronto.ca, Web, May 7, 2011.
  6. ^ "Notes on Life and Works", Selected Poetry of Raymond Souster, Representative Poetry Online, UToronto.ca, Web, May 7, 2011.
  7. ^ Lal, P., Modern Indian Poetry in English: An Anthology & a Credo, p 231, Calcutta: Writers Workshop, second edition, 1971 (however, on page 597 an "editor's note" states contents "on the following pages are a supplement to the first edition" and is dated "1972")
  8. ^ Vinayak Krishna Gokak, The Golden Treasury Of Indo-Anglian Poetry (1828-1965), p 323, New Delhi: Sahitya Akademi (1970, first edition; 2006 reprint), ISBN 81-260-1196-3, retrieved August 6, 2010
  9. ^ Naik, M. K., Perspectives on Indian poetry in English, p. 230, (published by Abhinav Publications, 1984, ISBN 0-391-03286-0, ISBN 978-0-391-03286-6), retrieved via Google Books, June 12, 2009
  10. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o M. L. Rosenthal, The New Poets: American and British Poetry Since World War II, New York: Oxford University Press, 1967, "Selected Bibliography: Individual Volumes by Poets Discussed", pp 334-340
  11. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k Cox, Michael, editor, The Concise Oxford Chronology of English Literature, Oxford University Press, 2004, ISBN 0-19-860634-6
  12. ^ Allen Curnow Web page at the New Zealand Book Council website, accessed April 21, 2008
  13. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n Ludwig, Richard M., and Clifford A. Nault, Jr., Annals of American Literature: 1602–1983, 1986, New York: Oxford University Press ("If the title page is one year later than the copyright date, we used the latter since publishers frequently postdate books published near the end of the calendar year." — from the Preface, p vi)
  14. ^ David Perkins, "Robert Creeley's Life and Career" at the Modern American Poetry website, accessed May 1, 2008
  15. ^ a b c d e Auster, Paul, editor, The Random House Book of Twentieth-Century French Poetry: with Translations by American and British Poets, New York: Random House, 1982 ISBN 0-394-52197-8
  16. ^ a b c d e Bree, Germaine, Twentieth-Century French Literature, translated by Louise Guiney, Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 1983
  17. ^ Rigaud-Drayton, Margaret, Henri Michaux: Poetry, Painting and the Universal Sign, Bibliography, p 165, Oxford University Press, 2005, retrieved via Google Books on August 10, 2009
  18. ^ a b c Web page titled "Saint-John Perse: The Nobel Prize in Literature 1960: Bibliography" at the Nobel Prize Website, retrieved July 20, 2009. Archived 2009-07-24.
  19. ^ Preminger, Alex and T.V.F. Brogan, et al., editors, The Princeton Encyclopedia of Poetry and Poetics, 1993, Princeton University Press and MJF Books, "German Poetry" article, "Anthologies in German" section, pp 473-474
  20. ^ a b c Das, Sisir Kumar and various, History of Indian Literature: 1911-1956: struggle for freedom: triumph and tragedy, Volume 2, 1995, published by Sahitya Akademi, ISBN 978-81-7201-798-9, retrieved via Google Books on December 23, 2008
  21. ^ Web page titled "Gulzar" at the "Poetry International" website, retrieved July 10, 2010
  22. ^ Eugenio Montale, Collected Poems 1920-1954, translated and edited by Jonathan Galassi, New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 1998, ISBN 0-374-12554-6
  23. ^ "Poetess Akhmadulina dies in Moscow at age of 73". ITAR-TASS. 2010-11-29. Retrieved 2010-11-29. 
  24. ^ "Russia’s President and Prime Minister commiserate the death of Bella Akhmadulina". The Voice of Russia. 2010-11-29. Retrieved 2010-11-29. 
  25. ^ da Silva, Jaime H. "Belo, Ruy de Moura". In Bleiberg, Germán. Dictionary of the Literature of the Iberian peninsula 1. p. 184. Retrieved 2011-09-06. 
  26. ^ "Inger Christensen (b. 1935)". Pegasos. Retrieved 2009-01-07. 
  27. ^ "Cumulative List of Winners of the Governor General's Literary Awards", Canada Council. Web, Feb. 10, 2011. http://www.canadacouncil.ca/NR/rdonlyres/E22B9A3C-5906-41B8-B39C-F91F58B3FD70/0/cumulativewinners2010rev.pdf
  28. ^ "Cumulative List of Winners of the Governor General's Literary Awards", Canada Council. Web, Feb. 10, 2011. http://www.canadacouncil.ca/NR/rdonlyres/E22B9A3C-5906-41B8-B39C-F91F58B3FD70/0/cumulativewinners2010rev.pdf
  29. ^ Web page titled "Elizabeth Alexander" at the Poetry Foundation website, accessed April 24, 2008
  30. ^ greenintegerblog (2011-07-21). "The PIP (Project for Innovative Poetry) Blog: Seyhan Erözçelik". Pippoetry.blogspot.com. Retrieved 2011-08-26. 
  31. ^ "The Death of Seyhan Erözçelik at Age 49". Montevidayo. Retrieved 2011-08-26. 
  32. ^ "Glyn Maxwell (1962 - )" at the Poetry Foundation website, accessed April 24, 2008