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[#1] Edwin Morgan, typewriter poetry from the 1960s.

Edwin Morgan, typewriter poetry from the

Standard red-cloth Alice's Adventures in Wonderland, 1865 (1876 reprint shown here) (interior page). This is the mouse's tale/tail, an early example of concrete poetry. Its typography echoes that of the hand-drawn tail that Carroll included in his gift manuscript to Alice Liddell. The editorial content and typography of the tale evolved over the course of the Carroll-directed Victorian editions (and posthumous editions) of Wonderland. It was left out of The Nursery "Alice".

Standard red-cloth Alice's Adventures in Wonderland, 1865 (1876 reprint shown here) (interior page). This is the mouse's tale/tail, an early example of concrete poetry. Its typography echoes that of the hand-drawn tail that Carroll included in his gift manuscript to Alice Liddell. The editorial content and typography of the tale evolved over the course of the Carroll-directed Victorian editions (and posthumous editions) of Wonderland. It was left out of The Nursery "Alice".

49 / Sam Winston - jollybutcher

Sam Winston creates sculpture, drawings and books that question our understanding of words, both as a carriers of messages and as information itself. He started writing stories and selling artist.

Sunset by Luis Camnitzer, 1968

From Alexander Gray Associates, Luis Camnitzer, Untitled Etching on paper, 26 × 25 in

Tree in a hill visual poem.

Tree in a hill visual poem.

Lewis Carroll, Ocean map...He had bought a large map representing the sea, / Without the least vestige of land: / And the crew were much pleased when they found it to be / A map they could all understand.

Lewis Carroll's Map of Nothing

Lewis Caroĺl - Ocean map - He had bought a large map representing the sea, / Without the least vestige of land: / And the crew were much pleased when they found it to be / A map they could all understand.

John Cage, Lecture on nothing

John Cage, Lecture on Nothing (thanks to Tim Griffin for drawing this to my attention)

"Lewis Carroll's The Mouse's tale is an early example of text taking the visual form of that which it describes or alludes to." - Maria Popova, Brain Pickings

A Brief History of Children’s Picture Books and the Art of Visual Storytelling

Lewis Carroll’s The Mouse’s Tale is a concrete poem, mixing visual form and text, from Alice’s Adventure’s in Wonderland. Bonus fact from Wikipedia: “ The poem is a “quadruple pun”: besides being a.

Discover ideas about Fonts Quotes

Anatol Knotek (via Quinquabelle ou les imperfections parfaites)

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