[D-G] What is the difference between a schizo and a bad poet?

Lucy LeGentilSinge lucy100millionyearsold at yahoo.co.uk
Thu Feb 17 19:21:52 PST 2005

interesting Chapman to introduce Novalis. we should
study German and (French?) Romantic, here? or just
quote them from time to time. I am a romantic in the
vulgar sense,  and to me this vulgarity is a word I
look at from a close immediate way and thus it looks
back from distance and gives new meanings in my back,
and i am appearing to myself as vulgar in the eye of
the absolute (but what absolute would be if it was not
to question the distance, the question of distance in
such a list between it's poets? vulgarish writing is
my territory for i want to relativise or give back
Romantism of Novalis a new meaning to the word, and
this is a process chaotic enough so as to not be
immediately capable of understanding it. Interesting
anyway for the dispute I had with a poet who dislike
me and saying "that to love H. would be romantic and
thus he should not marry or learn not to love her
unlimited by other considerations such as what is the
proper use of the vulgarity that this kind of
romanticism imbeds, what can be explore in this love
that we do not know yet ,). Poetry can explain
relationships, embetter them? interesting also because
i am "vulgar" in my understanding of art and a savage
in concepts creation. I am more of a Scientist, even
though I long deeply after style in my e-mails. Thanks

Lucy Strawhlkhassler
 --- Chapman <chapman0603 at rogers.com> wrote: 
> I guess I see metaphor as stemming from the real,
> those 'other alphabets'.
> It has to have at least one material face and as
> such is never merely a
> structural effect or an ordinal encounter. This is
> not a threat but, to
> criss cross a bit of Paul deMan's language, a
> rhetorization of reality. We
> acknowledge that while structure is corruptable,
> form is real and
> transcendent.
> This 'rhetorization of reality' is akin to what
> Benjamin, speaking about
> what Novalis called 'perceptibility', (who was
> Novalis?), wrote in his 17th
> footnote to the essay, 'On Some Motifs in
> Baudelaire':
> "17 -This endowment [perceptibility] is a wellspring
> of poetry. Wherever a
> human being, an animal, or an inanimate object thus
> endowed by the poet
> lifts up its eyes, it draws him into the distance.
> The gaze of nature thus
> awakened dreams and pulls the poet after its dream.
> Words, too, can have an
> aura of their own. This is how Karl Kraus described
> it: "The closer the look
> one takes at a word, the greater the distance from
> which it looks back."
> "(Illuminations 200)
> C;
> (who was Karl Kraus?)
> -----Original Message-----
> From:
deleuze-guattari-driftline.org-bounces at lists.driftline.org
[mailto:deleuze-guattari-driftline.org-bounces at lists.driftline.org]On
> Behalf Of sid littlefield
> Sent: Thursday, February 17, 2005 3:28 PM
> To:
> deleuze-guattari-driftline.org at lists.driftline.org
> Subject: Re: [D-G] What is the difference between a
> schizo and a bad
> poet?
> Quite right. There is little doubt that your
> e-mail(s) provide for the
> thought that sparked my e-mails and your e-mails and
> my ...
> I will put this question to all in the group (bad
> poet and good):
> How are we to tell the new? The new from the mundane
> in the new's clothing?
> When our threats and insults fade, what thought have
> we shared?
> --
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