1) The 741 is ancient, even though your work might be purely theoretical I suggest forgetting about the 741 and to choose a more modern opamp, also read Reasons no use a 741 Op-amp. I'd choose an opamp where there are some gain over frequency plots in the datasheets so that I can determine the approximate pole locations from there.
2) Even if you'd know the exact pole locations, an experienced analog circuit designer (like myself) will never rely on their values. That is because the pole locations are not very well controlled and vary over almost anything you can think of including temperature and what manufacturer actually made that opamp chip.
3) because the pole locations are so unpredictable circuit designers use a feedback network around the opamp, that can fix the poles (of the opamp + feedback) into well determined positions assuming the feedback network includes frequency compensation. Then as long as the opamp has the gain over frequency behavior which the feedback network requires from it, the outcome will be predictable. Example: if the opamp has the 2nd pole at 1 MHz, we cannot expect much gain at 10 MHz.
4) To learn more about opamps read Opamps for everyone. There are also some parts in that ebook dealing with open loop gain and feedback.