Taylorian Institution © Henrike Lähnemann
Through its readings of Charles Baudelaire’s collection Le Spleen de Paris and other prose poems from the nineteenth century, this book considers the practice of reading prose poetry and how
Les deux premiers recueils de Marie Krysinska témoignent de l’innovation poétique qui caractérise la fin du dix-neuvième siècle.
The social consequences of anti-parasitic urbanism.
The myth of Arthur Rimbaud (1854–1891) focuses on his early years: how the great enfant terrible tore through the nineteenth-century literary scene with reckless abandon, leaving behind him a trail
Louis-René des Forêts (1916–2000) devoted the last twenty-five years of his writing life to an innovative practice of autobiography, spanning poetry and fragmentary prose, and culminating in the ke
Before he had turned 21, Arthur Rimbaud (1854–1891) upended the house of French poetry and left it in shambles.
Compassion’s Edge examines the language of fellow-feeling—pity, compassion, and charitable care—that flourished in France in the period from the Edict of Nantes in 1598, which established