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action answer Antony appears aspect attempt audience beauty believe called character Cleopatra consider course criticism deal death described doubt drama effect Elizabethan example experience expression fact Falstaff feel felt follow force further give Hamlet hand heart Henry human idea ideal imagination imply impression interest Keats kind King language later least lecture less letters lines living look matter meaning mere merely mind moral nature never object once pain particular passage passion perfect perhaps play poem poet poetic poetry present probably question reader reason refer regard remarks remember scene seems sense Shakespeare Shelley side sometimes sonnets soul speak spirit stage story sublime suggest suppose theory thing thought tragedy tragic true truth whole Wordsworth write
Seite 279 - Thus vainly thinking that she thinks me young, Although she knows my days are past the best, Simply I credit her false-speaking tongue: On both sides thus is simple truth suppress'd.
Seite 133 - When, from behind that craggy steep till then The horizon's bound, a huge peak, black and huge, As if with voluntary power instinct Upreared its head. I struck and struck again, And growing still in stature the grim shape Towered up between me and the stars, and still, For so it seemed, with purpose of its own And measured motion like a living thing, Strode after me.
Seite 233 - This pursued through volumes would perhaps take us no further than this, that with a great poet the sense of Beauty overcomes every other consideration, or rather obliterates all consideration.
Seite 108 - He too upon a wintry clime Had fallen — on this iron time Of doubts, disputes, distractions, fears. He found us when the age had bound Our souls in its benumbing round ; He spoke, and loosed our heart in tears. He laid us as we lay at birth On the cool flowery lap of earth...
Seite 301 - Husband, I come: Now to that name my courage prove my title! I am fire and air; my other elements I give to baser life.
Seite 154 - It is as it were the interpenetration of a diviner nature through our own ; but its footsteps are like those of a wind over the sea, which the coming calm erases, and whose traces remain only, as on the wrinkled sand which paves it.
Seite 158 - Hence the vanity of translation; it were as wise to cast a violet into a crucible that you might discover the formal principle of its colour and odour, as seek to transfuse from one language into another the creations of a poet.
Seite 229 - And can I ever bid these joys farewell? Yes, I must pass them for a nobler life, Where I may find the agonies, the strife Of human hearts: for lo!
Seite 133 - Not for these I raise The song of thanks and praise; But for those obstinate questionings Of sense and outward things, Fallings from us, vanishings; Blank misgivings of a Creature Moving about in worlds not realised, High instincts before which our mortal Nature Did tremble like a guilty Thing surprised...