Tag Archives: Philip Levine

On Philip Levine’s “Salami”

“Stomach,” the seat of our most basic, precognitive desires (hunger) and responses (the “gut reaction”), aptly opens a stanza rife with the smells and flavors of Spanish cuisine. But if the stomach is the logical destination of the food being … Continue reading

Posted in contemporary poetry, Food in literature, Global South, Mediterranean, Spanish | Tagged , , , | 1 Comment