F. S. Flint

Frank Stuart Flint (December 19, 1885February 28, 1960) was an English poet and translator who was a prominent member of the Imagist group.

SourcedEdit

Contemporary French Poetry, The Poetry Review, 1914Edit

  • The poem, a harmonious flow of nuances, demands a musical rhythm, Vers libre.
  • There is a natural physiological tendency to pronounce in one breath successive groups of rhythmic feet, and the rhythmic content in the average length of breathing can only be called a verse.
    • Translation from Robert de Souza Du Rythme en francais

German Chronicle, Poetry & Drama, vol. II, 1914Edit

  • The point is that any piece of Impressionism, whether it be prose, verse or painting, or sculpture, is the record of the impression.
  • Every speech is at once a language serving the purposes of will, expressing intimate desires and commands, and at same time expressing thoughts by a sequence of concepts.
    • German Chronicle, Poetry & Drama, vol. II, ed. Harold Munro Poetry Bookshop, London 1914

OtherEdit

  • I have followed my ear and my heart, which may be false. I hope not.
    • Preface, In the Net of Stars, 1909
  • Like most inventors, Pound did not create out of the void. The "Image" he took from T.E. Hulme's table talk. The "ism" was suggested to him by the notes on contemporary French poetry which I wrote for Harold Monro's Poetry Review. The collacation of 'image' and 'ism' came to Pound after I had told him about Divoire's essays on stratégie littéraire.
    • Verse Chronicle, article, The Criterion, 1932

External linksEdit

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Last modified on 26 February 2014, at 01:56