Compared with Eliot and Pound, Williams more vigorously participates in a foundational reform of poetry, even relishing a disruptive and destructive atmosphere, approximating postmodernism. Although Eliot desperately pursues the great tradition and Pound feels some tension between tradition and the modernist`s innovation, Williams more tirelessly drives himself towards schismatic and conflicting aspects of American life. He appropriates the theory of nuclear fission in physics, applies the concept of the rupturing to other domains, and embeds many abrupt differences and conflicts in his narratives. In terms of style, by using singular techniques such as unexpected spacing, isolated periods, and insertion of prose, he tries to subvert the classical models of linguistics and logic. However, Williams does not miss the necessity of seeking a rather stable meter or order, particularly in confrontation with a critical situation, an approach that separates his work from postmodernity, considering that the latter thoroughly redefines order from the perspective of nothingness and difference, not as a return to binary systems. Then again, while yearning for a certain center, Williams soon attempts the distortion of rather solid structures. That is, the de-centering motif or the propensity toward the desire to transgress is always latent in his intention. Therefore, he arranges the path very close to a full-scale postmodernism.