quote from vallum magazine this morning

Part Two, “Poetry and Anarchy,” charts the trajectory of Webb’s “anarchist poetics” (89) away from “the lyric self” toward “the multitude of others” with the poem as a place of “communion” (89). Collis suggests that the form of the serial poem, which Webb increasingly favoured, is “the anarchist form par excellence – the formal analogue of anarchism’s decentralist philosophy” (90).



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