The Poetical Works of William Wordsworth, Volumen10
W. Paterson, 1889
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admiration appeared asked Beaumont beautiful believe brother called character Coleridge cottage course deal DEAR delight Dorothy doubt edition effect expect expression eyes fact feeling genius give given Grasmere hand happy head hear heard heart hope human imagination interest kind Lady lake Lamb least leave less letter lines living London look Lord manner March mean mentioned mind Miss moral mountains nature never object once opinion original passed perhaps persons picture pleasure poems poet poetical poetry portrait possession present published reason received referred remember respect Rydal Mount seems seen sent side Sir George Southey speak spirit sure things thought volume walk whole wish Wordsworth worth writing written wrote
Página 321 - I STOOD in Venice, on the Bridge of Sighs ; A palace and a prison on each hand : I saw from out the wave her structures rise As from the stroke of the enchanter's wand : A thousand years their cloudy wings expand Around me, and a dying Glory smiles O'er the far times, when many a subject land...
Página 355 - Not seldom from the uproar I retired Into a silent bay, or sportively Glanced sideway, leaving the tumultuous throng, To cut across the reflex of a star That fled, and flying still before me, gleamed Upon the glassy plain...
Página 94 - I am condemned for the very thing for which I ought to have been praised, viz., that I have not written down to the level of superficial observers and unthinking minds. Every great poet is a teacher : I wish either to be considered as a teacher, or as nothing.
Página 86 - I trust is their destiny? to console the afflicted; to add sunshine to daylight, by making the happy happier; to teach the young, and the gracious of every age, to see, to think, and feel, and therefore to become more actively and securely virtuous...
Página 224 - Several years ago, when the Author retired to his native Mountains, with the hope of being enabled to construct a literary Work that might live, it was a reasonable thing that he should take a review of his own Mind, and examine how far Nature and Education had qualified him for such employment.
Página 83 - Keen pangs of Love, awakening as a babe Turbulent, with an outcry in the heart; And fears self-willed, that shunned the eye of hope; And hope that scarce would know itself from fear; Sense of past youth, and manhood come in vain, And genius given, and knowledge won in vain...
Página 348 - He is retired as noontide dew, Or fountain in a noonday grove; And you must love him, ere to you He will seem worthy of your love.
Página 89 - Had in her sober livery all things clad ; Silence accompanied ; for beast and bird, They to their grassy couch, these to their nests, Were slunk, all but the wakeful nightingale, She all night long her amorous descant sung ; Silence was pleased : now...
Página 224 - Mountains, with the hope of being enabled to construct a literary Work that might live, it was a reasonable thing that he should take a review of his own Mind, and examine how far Nature and Education had qualified him for such employment. As subsidiary to this preparation, he undertook to record, in Verse, the origin and progress of his own powers, as far as he was acquainted with them.
Página 416 - WORDSWORTH upon Helvellyn ! Let the cloud Ebb audibly along the mountain-wind, Then break against the rock, and show behind The lowland valleys floating up to crowd The sense with beauty. He with forehead bowed And humble-lidded eyes, as one inclined Before the sovran thought of his own mind, And very meek with inspirations proud, Takes here 'his rightful place as poetpriest By the high altar, singing prayer and prayer To the higher Heavens. A noble vision free Our Haydou's hand has flung out from...
Referencias a este libro
Poetic Closure: A Study of How Poems End
Barbara Herrnstein Smith
Vista previa limitada - 1968
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Forms of Feeling: The Heart of Psychotherapy
Robert F. Hobson
Sin vista previa disponible - 1985