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What is this thing called love / Kim Addonizio.

Electronic resources

Available copies

  • 1 of 2 copies available at Kenton County.

Current holds

0 current holds with 2 total copies.

Location Call Number / Copy Notes Barcode Shelving Location Status Due Date
Covington Branch 818.54 A227w 2004 (Text) 33126020380444 Adult Nonfiction Checked out 03/12/2018
Erlanger Branch 818.54 A227w 2004 (Text) 33126020305441 Adult Nonfiction Available -

Record details

  • ISBN: 9780393327090
  • ISBN: 0393327094
  • ISBN: 0393057267
  • ISBN: 9780393057263
  • Physical Description: 128 pages ; 22 cm
  • Publisher: New York : W.W. Norton & Company, [2005]

Content descriptions

Formatted Contents Note: One: -- First kiss -- Stolen moments -- Blues for Dante Alighieri -- What was -- So what -- 31-year-old lover -- Muse -- You don't know what love is -- Blues for Roberto -- Ever after: a paradelle -- Sonnenizio on a line from Drayton -- Ex-boyfriends -- Dance -- Two: -- Death poem -- Scary movies -- Dead girls -- Echo and narcissus -- Eating together -- Cat poem -- Noir -- February 14 -- Then I woke up -- In dreams -- Work -- Fever blues -- Washing -- Three: -- It -- Knowledge -- California street -- Way of the world -- Dear sir or madam -- One nation under God -- Chicken -- Missing boy blues -- Human nature -- Four: -- Lush life -- Bad girl -- Round midnight -- South of the border -- Body and soul -- Blues for Robert Johnson -- This poem wants to be a rock and roll song so bad -- Bugdom -- This poem is in recovery -- Five: -- Dear reader -- On knocking over my glass while reading Sharon Olds -- Fuck -- Augury -- Proverbial -- Ceiling -- Conversation -- Romance -- Miniatures -- Kisses.
Summary, etc.: From the Publisher: A new collection of poetry from the author of Tell Me, a finalist for the National Book Award. From lilting lines about a love that "dizzies up the brain's back room" to haunting fragments betokening death and decline in a suffering world, Kim Addonizio articulates the ways that our connections-to the world, to self, and to others-endure and help make us whole.
Subject: Poetry > Man-woman relationships.
American poetry.
Search Results Showing Item 1 of 1

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