Hugh MacDiarmid, rebel poet and prophet
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Hugh MacDiarmid, rebel poet and prophet a short note on the occasion of his seventieth birthday by Duncan Glen

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Published by Drumalban Press in Hemel Hempstead .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • MacDiarmid, Hugh, -- 1892-1978.,
  • MacDiarmid, Hugh, -- 1892- -- Criticism and interpretation

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Duncan Glen.
ContributionsDrumalban Press
The Physical Object
Pagination[8] p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21763440M

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Hugh MacDiarmid, preeminent Scottish poet of the first half of the 20th century and leader of the Scottish literary renaissance. The son of a postman, MacDiarmid was educated at Langholm Academy and the University of Edinburgh. After serving in World War I he became a journalist in Montrose, Angus. Hugh MacDiarmid (C.M. Grieve) was Scotland’s most influential and controversial writer in the 20th century. He urged and enabled the regeneration of all aspects of Scotland’s literature and culture through his poetry, polemical writing and political activity. HUGH MacDiarmid (the pseudonym of Chris Grieve) was the contentious colossus who towered over creative and cultural Scotland for much of the 20th century. “Mac the great” was brought up in a rich Christian context, with a Presbyterian father and a very talented (and poetic) minister as key early. Hugh MacDiarmid () remains a controversial and influential figure. Born a postman’s son in Langholm Dumfriesshire, he trained to be a school teacher in Edinburgh, then worked on local newspapers in Scotland and South Wales before enlisting in the Royal Army Medical Corps in

Hugh MacDiarmid is the pen name of Christopher Murray Grieve (11 August , Langholm – 9 September , Edinburgh), a significant Scottish poet of the 20th century. He was instrumental in creating a Scottish version of modernism and was a leading light .   7/30/ PM ## You Are Here: Hugh MacDiarmid Poems - Poems of Hugh MacDiarmid - Poem Hunter. Enjoy the best Hugh MacDiarmid Quotes at BrainyQuote. Quotations by Hugh MacDiarmid, Scottish Poet, Born Aug Share with your friends. MacDiarmid describes The Islands of Scotland () as “a poet’s book, albeit a modernist poet’s” (p). Even allowing for his poverty and psychological distress at the time (he would suffer a nervous breakdown in , following his recent divorce and separation from his children from his first marriage), it should surprise no-one.

Book Description: The only full-length companion available to this distinctive and challenging Scottish poet. By using previously uncollected creative and discursive writings, this international group of contributors presents a vital updating of MacDiarmid scholarship. A 32 page tabloid magazine providing a regular, recognised, quality platform for long-form essays about literature, the review of books published in, written in, or vaguely about Scotland or written by Scottish writers as well as coverage of the arts in general - theatre, . Hugh MacDiarmid, a critical survey edited by Duncan Glen, ; Hugh MacDiarmid, an essay for 11 August ; Hugh MacDiarmid and the Scottish Renaissance, ; Hugh MacDiarmid, or, Out of Langholm and into the World; Hugh MacDiarmid: rebel poet and prophet. A short note on the occasion of his seventieth birthday, Book Description: Gives unique focus to the politics of one of modern Scotland's major cultural figures. By examining at length for the first time those places in Scotland that inspired MacDiarmid to produce his best poetry, Scott Lyall shows how the poet's politics evolved from his interaction with the nation, exploring how MacDiarmid discovered a hidden tradition of radical Scottish.