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Books Bücher 91 - 100 von 155 in mid cloisters dim, And saw nought lovely but the sky and stars. But thou, my babe...
" mid cloisters dim, And saw nought lovely but the sky and stars. But thou, my babe ! shalt wander like a breeze By lakes and sandy shores, beneath the crags Of ancient mountain, and beneath the clouds, Which image in their bulk both lakes and shores And... "
The Young Ladies' Reader: Containing Rules, Observations, and Exercises and ... - Seite 330
von William Draper Swan - 1851 - 428 Seiten
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Romantic Poetry: Recent Revisionary Criticism

Karl Kroeber, Gene W. Ruoff - 1993 - 508 Seiten
...richer because of the context. Toward the end of the poem Coleridge hopes that Hartley will be able to "see and hear / The lovely shapes and sounds intelligible...Of that eternal language, which thy God / Utters. . . ." God is the "Great Universal Teacher." But whose universality are we talking about? My preferred...
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The Cambridge Companion to British Romanticism

Stuart Curran - 1993 - 311 Seiten
...and results of imagination" by which these natural forms echo or reflect each other: "the clouds, / Which image in their bulk both lakes and shores / And mountain crags." Yet, the conventions of ordinary, arbitrary human language resist this drive towards an allencompassing...
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Coleridge and Textual Instability: The Multiple Versions of the Major Poems

Jack Stillinger - 1994 - 272 Seiten
...breeze 55 By lakes and sandy shores, beneath the crags Of ancient mountain, and beneath the clouds, Which image in their bulk both lakes and shores And...and hear The lovely shapes and sounds intelligible eo Of that eternal language, which ihy God Utters, who from eternity doth teach Himself in all, and...
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The Columbia Anthology of British Poetry

Carl R. Woodring, James Shapiro - 1995 - 891 Seiten
...a breeze By lakes and sandy shores, beneath the crags Of ancient mountain, and beneath the clouds. Which image in their bulk both lakes and shores And mountain crags: so shalt thou see and hear The lovely shapes and sounds intelligible Of that etemal language, which thy...
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R.S. Thomas: Conceding an Absence : Images of God Explored

E. Shepherd - 1996 - 216 Seiten
...as he offers yet another way of reading nature. We are reminded, perhaps, of Coleridge:20 so shalt thou see and hear The lovely shapes and sounds intelligible...doth teach Himself in all, and all things in himself. Or maybe of Wordsworth:21 And I have felt A presence that disturbs me with the joy Of elevated thoughts;...
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The Fantastic Sublime: Romanticism and Transcendence in Nineteenth-century ...

David Sandner - 1996 - 160 Seiten
...infant son, when he becomes a boy, might wander like a breeze By lakes and sandy shores. . . . so shalt thou see and hear The lovely shapes and sounds intelligible...doth teach Himself in all, and all things in himself. (54-62) Idling by the riverbank, Mole hears such an eternal language uttered by a divine agent as "with...
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Poetic Designs: An Introduction to Meters, Verse Forms, and Figures of Speech

Stephen Adams - 1997 - 252 Seiten
...faults to hide. But the same figure informs the solemn culmination of Coleridge's "Frost at Midnight": so shall thou see and hear The lovely shapes and sounds...doth teach Himself in all, and all things in himself. Parallel syntax is often arranged in ascending sequences, a figure known as climax (technically "auxesis"...
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Faith and Doubt: Religion and Secularization in Literature from Wordsworth ...

R. L. Brett - 1997 - 261 Seiten
...the past to the future and vows that Hartley will be brought up to be influenced by nature and will see and hear The lovely shapes and sounds intelligible...doth teach Himself in all, and all things in himself. The importance given to nature here is clear, but the reference to God is more than perfunctory; indeed...
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Corresponding Powers: Studies in Honour of Professor Hisaaki Yamanouchi

Hisaaki Yamanouchi - 1997 - 248 Seiten
...distinguish between God and his Creation), but came very close in the Unitarian God of Frost at Midnight, who "from eternity doth teach / Himself in all, and all things in Himself" (1798 text, lines 66-7). Keats, though he didn't apparently know Biographia Literaria, did know Coleridge's...
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Encounters & Reflections: Art in the Historical Present

Arthur C. Danto - 1997 - 355 Seiten
...Midnight": 139} By lakes and sandy shores, beneath the crags Of ancient mountain, and beneath the clouds, Which image in their bulk both lakes and shores And mountain crags: so shalt thou see and hear The lovely shapes and sounds intelligible Of that eternal language, which thy...
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