- The Necessary Angel (essays) (1951)
- Posthumous publications
- Letters of Wallace James Stevens, edited by Holly Stevens (1966)
- Secretaries of the Moon: The Letters of Wallace Stevens & Jose Rodriguez Feo, edited by Beverly Coyle and Alan Filreis (1986)
- Sur plusieurs beaux sujects: Wallace Stevens's Commonplace Book, edited by Milton J. Bates (1989)
- The Contemplated Spouse: The Letter of Wallace Stevens to Elsie, edited by D.J. Bluont (2006)
Other articles related to "prose":
... work made up of alternating sections of prose and free verse ... It might best be understood as a manifesto of the imagination the prose passages are a dramatic, energetic, and often cryptic series of statements about the ways in ... it was never again published as a free-standing book, though the poems and some of the prose sections were reprinted in various combinations through the years ...
... satires use a fantastic and grotesque element (The History of a Town and prose fables) ... Many prose works of Symbolist Valery Bryusov may be classified as science fiction ... Prose of Alexander Kondratyev who was close to Symbolism included "mythological novel" Satyress (1907) and collection of "mythological stories" White Goat (1908), both ...
... György C ... Kálmán writes about Idegenek “In the world of the novel – it is difficult to interpret Petőcz’s work any other way – everyone is an outsider ...
... There are many types of prose, including nonfictional prose, heroic prose, prose poem, polyphonic prose, alliterative prose, prose fiction and village prose in Russian ... A prose poem is a composition in prose that has some of the qualities of a poem ...
... Miscellanies in Prose and Verse, published in 1766 as a quarto edition by Thomas Davies with Johnson adding a preface and several prose and verse pieces ... Miscellanies is a collection of disparate pieces, verse, prose, and dramatic fragments ...
Famous quotes containing the word prose:
“Good authors, too, who once knew better words
Now only use four-letter words
Writing prose ...
—Cole Porter (18931964)
“Speech and prose are not the same thing. They have different wave-lengths, for speech moves at the speed of light, where prose moves at the speed of the alphabet, and must be consecutive and grammatical and word-perfect. Prose cannot gesticulate. Speech can sometimes do nothing more.”
—James Kenneth Stephens (18821950)
“Poetry is the language in which man explores his own amazement ... says heaven and earth in one word ... speaks of himself and his predicament as though for the first time. It has the virtue of being able to say twice as much as prose in half the time, and the drawback, if you do not give it your full attention, of seeming to say half as much in twice the time.”
—Christopher Fry (b. 1907)