In 1933, Millay wrote to the Guggenheim Foundation to recommend a fellowship for another poet she had never met, and purported to “dislike . . . without ever having laid eyes on him.” She criticized his “self-satisfied and self-indulgent” writing, and complained that, while she did not “stand for the untouchable holiness of the capital letter and traditional typography,” his poetry written in English was “more difficult for me to translate than poetry written in Latin.” Yet the poet, in Millay’s view, was a “big talent”; she praised his book, “Is 5,” particularly the poem “Paris: this April sunset.” The application was ultimately accepted. Name the poet.