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Robert Kibler <[log in to unmask]>
Wed, 2 Oct 2013 12:45:46 +0000
text/plain (29 lines)
Thanks Bob Dobbs.

"Death was the first mystery, and it placed man on the track of
other mysteries. It raised [induced?] his thoughts from the
visible to the invisible, from the transitory to the eternal, from the human
to the divine."
                          from "The Ancient City," by Fustel de Coulanges. Page 17

Robert E. Kibler, PhD
Associate Professor of English and Humanities
Minot State University, Minot North Dakota
701 858 3876
From: - Ezra Pound discussion list of the University of Maine [[log in to unmask]] on behalf of Bob Dobbs [[log in to unmask]]
Sent: Monday, September 30, 2013 6:17 PM
To: [log in to unmask]
Subject: Re: Two of my favorite Pound Quotes:

Mr. Surette just wrote me earlier today, Robert:

[[ Since you have confessed some interest in McLuhan, I include a blurb from my website advertising my latest production, which applies McLuhan's insight that technology has cognitive --and hence aesthetic -- consequences. It can be found at https://sites.google.com/site/birthofmodernism/
"Leon Surette's latest book is Art in the Age of the Machine(https://sites.google.com/site/birthofmodernism/art-in-the-age-of-the-machine), a fascinating study of the impact of changing technology on art and culture. In this broad-ranging book, Professor Surette provides unique insight into a topic that has fascinated him throughout his academic career, going back to his days as a graduate student of Marshall McLuhan in the 1960s. Available as an Ebbok at Amazon.com. ]]

On Sep 30, 2013, at 1:10 PM, Robert Kibler wrote:

> Leon Surrette mentioned to me at the ALA conference in Boston that Mcluhan's "Gutenberg Universe" had pertinence to a way of understanding/reading Pound.