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"A character in James Haug's Walking Liberty named Mike Gray climbs to the top of a small town water tower and, after being coaxed down from it by a policeman, is asked why he did it. He says, 'I needed some altitude./I thought I could maybe see where I lived.' I'm guessing this is also what Haug wants to do in his second collection of poems. He has a Whitmanian ambition to catch America in the fact, to see it whole, as from a certain altitude. . . Haug's flair for apt and surprising visual observation leavens all these poems." -- Alfred Corn, from the Foreword
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James Haug was born in Brooklyn, New York, and educated at the University of Massachusetts in Boston and in Amherst. He has been a recipient of fellowships from the National Endowment for the Arts and the Massachusetts Cultural Council. His chapbook, Fox Luck, won the Center for Book Arts' Chapbook Award and was published in a limited edition. He is the author of one previous collection of poems, The Stolen Car. His poems have appeared in Doubletake, Gettysburg Review, Quarterly West, and Ploughshares. He lives in Northampton, Massachusetts.
Alfred Corn teaches in the Graduate Writing Division at Columbia University and has been honored with fellowships from the Guggenheim Foundation, the Academy of American Poets, and the National Endowment for the Arts. His books include Autobiographies, Notes from a Child in Paradise, Presence, and The Various Light.
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Book Description Northeastern University Press, Boston, MA, 1999. Trade Paperback. Condition: New. Clean and tight - unused copy - BRAND NEW!!. Seller Inventory # 007545
Book Description Northeastern, 1999. Paperback. Condition: New. book. Seller Inventory # M1555534090