Quotation Marks: When will we be able read poetry?
I’m pretty sure the answer is somewhere in the next five to ten years, said Matthew Cavanaugh, who teaches writing at The New School for Social Research.
The short answer is, not until 2020, he said.
The longer answer is a little more nuanced, he explained.
The way I see it is that there are a number of things that will be going on in the U of A for a long time to come that will make it difficult to read the poems that are currently available.
The biggest thing is that the language that you are reading, or the style in which you are looking at poetry, will change.
It will have to adapt to a whole new language.
That’s the big change, Cavanaugh said.
Another big change is that most poetry has been written in an academic style, which means that it was originally written in academic writing.
That means that the writing style has not changed very much.
The next big change will be the technology.
It’s going to be much easier to find a book that is about writing than it was ten years ago.
But the way that it is written now will be very different.
And I think that will change a lot.
I think we are going to see a lot more poetry written by people with no background at all, and I think a lot of poetry will be written by poets who are not experts in writing at all.
That will be much harder to read, said Cavanaugh.
The only way to really know if you have the ability to read something is to actually go through and read it.
If you are able to understand it, then you can say, well, this is what it is about.
But I think if you are not able to appreciate it, it will be hard to know if it is good poetry or bad poetry.
So we’re going to have to see how this plays out, he added.
For more information about the U, visit the United States Poetry Institute website.