Gwendolyn Brooks

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Winnie.
Imago Gwendolyn Brooks, a Sara S. Miller facta, 1994.

Gwendolyn Elizabetha Brooks[1] (Topekae Kansiae 7 Iunii 1917Sicagi 2 Decembris 2000) fuit poeta et magister Americana, primus homo Afroamericanus[2] qui Praemium Pulitzeranum accepit cum Praemium Pulitzeranum in poesi anno 1950 propter Annie Allen, eius congeriem alteram, ei concederetur. Poeta laureatus Illinoesiae anno 1968 creata est, locus quem usque ad mortem tenebat,[3] et Consultans in Poesi in Bibliotheca Congressionali (quasi poeta laureatus Civitatum Foederatarum) anno 1985.[4]

Honores et fortuna[recensere | fontem recensere]

Brooks plus quam septuaginta quinque gradus academicos honoris causa a collegiis et universitatis per orbem terrarum accepit.

Opera[recensere | fontem recensere]

  • Negro Hero (1945)
  • The Mother (1945)
  • A Street in Bronzeville (1945)
  • The Children of the Poor (1949)
  • Annie Allen (1950)
  • Maud Martha (1953) (Fiction)
  • Bronzeville Boys and Girls (1956)
  • The Bean Eaters (1960)
  • Selected Poems (1963)
  • A Song in the Front Yard (1963)
  • We Real Cool (1966)
  • In the Mecca (1968)
  • Malcolm X (1968)
  • Riot (1969)
  • Family Pictures (1970)
  • Black Steel: Joe Frazier and Muhammad Ali (1971)
  • The World of Gwendolyn Brooks (1971)
  • Aloneness (1971)
  • Report from Part One: An Autobiography (1972) (oratio soluta)
  • A Capsule Course in Black Poetry Writing (1975) (oratio soluta)
  • Aurora (1972)
  • Beckonings (1975)
  • Other Music (1976)
  • Black Love (1981)
  • To Disembark (1981)
  • Primer for Blacks (1981) (oratio soluta)
  • Young Poet's Primer (1981) (oratio soluta)
  • Very Young Poets (1983) (oratio soluta)
  • The Near-Johannesburg Boy and Other Poems (1986)
  • Blacks (1987)
  • Winnie (1988)
  • Children Coming Home (1991)
  • In Montgomery (2000)

Notae[recensere | fontem recensere]

  1. Nata Gwendolyn Elizabeth Brooks, natu maxima ex liberis Davidis Anderson Brooks et Keziah (Wims) Brooks.
  2. Hawkins, B. Denise. "1994 Gwendolyn Brooks Interview" .
  3. "Illinois Poet Laureate" .
  4. "Poet Laureate Timeline: 1981–1990". Bibliotheca Congressionalis. 2008 .
  5. "Gwendolyn Brooks". Answers.com. 

Bibliographia[recensere | fontem recensere]

  • Bloom, Harold. 2000. Gwendolyn Brooks. Philadelphiae: Chelsea House Publishing. ISBN 0791056562.
  • Bryant, Jacqueline Imani, ed. 2007. Gwendolyn Brooks and working writers. Sicagi: Third World Press. ISBN 9780883782798 (charta). ISBN 0883782790 (charta).
  • Burr, Zofia. 2002. Of Women, Poetry, and Power: Strategies of Address in Dickinson, Miles, Brooks, Lorde, and Angelou. Urbanae: University of Illinois Press. ISBN 0252027698.
  • Melhem, D. H. 1987. Gwendolyn Brooks: Poetry and the Heroic Voice. University Press of Kentucky. ISBN 0813116058.
  • Rhynes, Martha E. 2003. Gwendolyn Brooks: Poet from Chicago. Greensburgi Carolinae Septentrionalis: Morgan Reynolds Publishing. ISBN 1931798052.
  • Shaw, Harry B. 1980. Gwendolyn Brooks. Bostoniae: Twayne Publishing. ISBN 0805772871.

Nexus externi[recensere | fontem recensere]

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