Codes, Precepts, Biases, And Taboos: Poems 1973-1993 by Lawrence JosephCodes, Precepts, Biases, And Taboos: Poems 1973-1993 by Lawrence Joseph

Codes, Precepts, Biases, And Taboos: Poems 1973-1993

byLawrence Joseph

Paperback | September 1, 2005

Pricing and Purchase Info

$18.50

Earn 93 plum® points

Prices and offers may vary in store

Quantity:

In stock online

Ships free on orders over $25

Not available in stores

about

The first three books by the author of Into It

Codes, Precepts, Biases, and Taboos brings together the poems from Lawrence Joseph's first three books of poetry: Shouting at No One, Curriculum Vitae, and Before Our Eyes. Now in one volume, the poems from these three books can be seen as the work of one of American poetry's most original and challenging poets.

Lawrence Joseph's fourth book of poems, Into It, was published by FSG in hardcover in September 2005. He lives in downtown Manhattan and is a professor of law at St. John's University School of Law.
Loading
Title:Codes, Precepts, Biases, And Taboos: Poems 1973-1993Format:PaperbackProduct dimensions:192 pages, 8.5 × 5.5 × 0.45 inShipping dimensions:8.5 × 5.5 × 0.45 inPublished:September 1, 2005Publisher:Farrar, Straus And GirouxLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0374125171

ISBN - 13:9780374125172

Look for similar items by category:

Reviews

Editorial Reviews

"His poetry works along the front lines, reconnoitering and marking down the slightest moves. If poets can, when confronting the endless shocks and snarls of urban and international life, resist flinching or turning away, they deserve our attention. If what they say about that world comes from a place of vigilance and concern . . . they have earned our admiration." -David Yezzi, Parnassus"A poet of fierce . . . intensity . . . Joseph writes with an authenticity that is earned, not just acquired." -David Lehman, The Washington Post Book World"Joseph's poems cut to the quick . . . They gleam with the sharp edge of their truth; they are hard to forget." -James Finn Cotter, The Hudson Review