One Could do Worse Than Swinging on Birch Trees

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One Could do Worse Than Swinging on Birch Trees

3,300.00

48x36x1 OIl

This series of abstract paintings and the poems of Robert Frost’s work together  to entice the viewer to enter a new way of thinking or expanding their imagination about New England. Robert Frost’s work speaks to us using poetry as a way of abstraction; these abstract paintings support his more abstract works.

Frost developed his own theory of poetry, which is reflected in his verse and teaching.  Frost’s goal was to use the everyday rhythm of speech in verse.  He rejected the stilted patterns and rhymes of the 19th century poets.  He also did not care for free verse in which there is no rhyme or meter. In one famous example, the "Mending Wall," he used a situation of repairing a wall between two farms, a situation common to the farm life of New England, to convey an idea which he believed held true in the life of all people.

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