Wordsworth and Feeling: The Poetry of an Adult Child
Fairleigh Dickinson Univ Press, 1995 - 269 sivua
Wordsworth and Feeling returns to Wordsworth's personal history in order to locate and contextualize some of the most remarkable poetry in the English language.
In this study, G. Kim Blank details how this poetry evolves out of Wordsworth's radical subjectivity, but the most pressing feature of that subjectivity is the cluster of subjects - loss, guilt, suffering, endurance, death - which appears throughout much of his poetry up until 1802-4.
Mitä ihmiset sanovat - Kirjoita arvostelu
Yhtään arvostelua ei löytynyt.
The Letter to Coleridge December 1798
More Poetry from the Winter of Discontent
Home Again in Grasmere
Towards the 1799 Prelude
The 1799 Prelude Book 2
Longing for and Belonging at Grasmere
The Immortality Ode Back to the Future
Wordsworth as the Lost Child
Wandering Lonely 179395
From Racedown to Alfoxden 179597
Towards the 1798 Lyrical Ballads
Tintern Abbey Revisited or Aching Joys and Healing Thoughts
Down and Out in Germany Writing in SelfDefense
Off to Germany
Muita painoksia - Näytä kaikki
acceptance adult appears associated attempt become beginning believe child childhood circumstances clear close Coleridge comes complete confused connection continuity critical death described desire difficult Dorothy early emotional experience expressed fact father fear feelings felt figure final Germany give Grasmere guilt heart hope idea imaginative important individual inner kind language later least letter lines lives look loss lost Lucy Lyrical Ballads meaning mind mother move nature never notes once origin pain parents particular passage past perhaps poem poet poetic poetry Prelude present problems question reenactment remains scene seems sense separation spirit story suffering suggests things thought Tintern Abbey tion troubled turn understand University wanted Wordsworth Wordsworth 1967 writes written wrote
Sivu 46 - I have said that poetry is the spontaneous overflow of powerful feelings: it takes its origin from emotion recollected in tranquillity : the emotion is contemplated till, by a species of re-action, the tranquillity gradually disappears, and an emotion, kindred to that which was before the subject of contemplation, is gradually produced, and does itself actually exist in the mind.