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This content is taken from the University of York's online course, Poetry: How to Read a Poem. Join the course to learn more.

Skip to 0 minutes and 5 seconds Hi all! I hope you’ve enjoyed learning about poetic intertextuality this week. Test your knowledge with our end of week quiz,

Skip to 0 minutes and 11 seconds and join us in the discussion below: what have you enjoyed most this week? What did you learn that you previously didn’t know? Again, Dr JT Welsch has listed some further resources if you’re inspired to find out more about poetic intertextuality. In our final week, we turn to writing poetry and writing about poetry, so we hope you will join us once again next week as we conclude the course.

Summing up week three

Dr Alexandra Kingston-Reese, our course convener, sums up the material that we have covered in week three of our course, ‘How to Read a Poem’.

This week, we’ve discussed intertextuality, poetry in translation, ekphrasis, and intermediality. We’ve explored some of our favourite literary conversations, and thought about some of the ways in which poetry relates to other artforms, especially visual art..

What was new to you this week? What did you enjoy learning about the most? Let us know what you think in the comments below.

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This video is from the free online course:

Poetry: How to Read a Poem

University of York