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Shakespeare?
God?
Every attractive woman he met?

If thou hast done, though hast not done, for I have more.

P.

-----Original Message-----
From: Sara Trevisan
To: [log in to unmask]
Sent: 2004-Oct-04 3:33 PM
Subject: Re: What's Donne is Donne, and cannot be undonne, but let the frame
o f things disjoint!!!

Peter, how did you know that Donne's one of my most favourite poets?!
Thanks so much for the link!
... but if Donne's love couldn't be Ann Donne, who was it then?

Sara


----- Original Message -----
From: "Peter Montgomery" <[log in to unmask]>
To: <[log in to unmask]>
Sent: Tuesday, October 05, 2004 12:19 AM
Subject: What's Donne is Donne, and cannot be undonne, but let the frame
o f
things disjoint!!!


>> John Donne
> http://www.luminarium.org/sevenlit/donne/
>> Friend of both Izaak Walton and Ben Jonson, John Donne was the most
>> famous
>> of the metaphysical poets of the 17th century, a group that included
>> George Herbert and Henry Vaughan. Placing a premium on intellectual
wit,
>> learned imagery, and subtle argument, Donne's poems have remained
some of
>> the most enduring from this period. Created as part of the Luminarium
>> Project by Anniina Jokinen, the site features the complete works of
John
>> Donne, including spoken word versions of many of his poems. The
>> additional
>> resources section is quite helpful, as it contains many different
>> biographical sketches of Donne, along with a number of images of
Donne
>> from his childhood to his appointment as the Dean of St. Paul's in
1621.
>> Scholars will be pleased to find a page of critical essays on Donne's
>> works available here, some written by students, some by faculty, and
one
>> particularly trenchant commentary by T.S. Eliot.
>