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" A poet is the most unpoetical of anything in existence, because he has no identity ; he is continually in for, and filling, some other body. The sun, the moon, the sea, and men and women, who are creatures of impulse, are poetical, and have about them... "
The Daguerreotype - Seite 273
1849
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Hawthorne's Country

Helen Archibald Clarke - 1910 - 348 Seiten
...in varied emotions. Keats, in a letter to Richard Woodhouse, puts the thought in a paradoxical way: "A poet is the most unpoetical of anything in existence, because he has no identity — he is continually informing and filling some other body. The Sun — the Moon — the Sea, and men and women, who are...
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An Anthology of Modern English Prose (1741 to 1892)

Annie Barnett, Lucy Dale - 1911 - 450 Seiten
...poet. It does no harm from its relish of the dark side of things, any more than from its taste for the bright one, because they both end in speculation....moon, the sea, and men and women, who are creatures of impulse, are poetical, and have about them an unchangeable attribute; the poet has none, no identity....
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Selected English Letters (XV-XIX Centuries)

Mabel Duckitt - 1913 - 460 Seiten
...poet. It does no harm from its relish of the dark side of things, any more than from its taste for the bright one, because they both end in speculation....moon, the sea, and men and women, who are creatures of impulse, are poetical, and have about them an unchangeable attribute ; the poet has none, no identity....
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Poems of Keats: Endymion: The Volume of 1820, and Other Poems

John Keats - 1917 - 331 Seiten
...moreTBan'fiTnTrity taste for thlTbT ight one, they both end in speculation. A poet ifT"th«most unpoeucaTof anything in existence, because he has no identity—...continually in, for and filling some other body." This conception helps to explain his meaning when he attributes to Shakespeare the quality of " Negative...
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A Survey of English Literature 1780-1880, Band 2

Oliver Elton - 1920
...harm from its relish for the dark side of things, any more than from its taste for the bright side, because they both end in speculation. A poet is the...anything in existence, because he has no identity ; for he is continually in and filling some other body. The sun, the moon, the sea, and men and women,...
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The Poet's Poet: Essays on the Character and Mission of the Poet as ...

Elizabeth Atkins - 1922 - 361 Seiten
...verse. Again we must quote Keats to confute his more self-centered brothers. "A poet;" Keats says, "is the most unpoetical of anything in existence,...and filling, some other body. The sun, the moon, the stars, and men and women who are creatures of impulse are poetical and have about them an unchangeable...
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The Oral Study of Literature

Algernon de Vivier Tassin - 1923 - 431 Seiten
...poet. It does no harm from its relish of the dark side of things, any more than from its taste for the bright one, because they both end in speculation....moon, the sea, and men and women, who are creatures of impulse, are poetical, and have about them an unchangeable attribute; the poet has none, no identity....
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Bare Souls

Gamaliel Bradford - 1924 - 340 Seiten
...of October, 1818, should be read entire to appreciate how close and passionate this analysis was : "A poet is the most unpoetical of anything in existence,...moon, the sea, and men and women, who are creatures of impulse, are poetical, and have about them an unchangeable attribute; the poet has none, no identity:...
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John Keats, Band 2

Amy Lowell - 1925 - 662 Seiten
...poet. It does no harm from its relish of the dark side of things, any more than from its taste for the bright one, because they both end in speculation....— the Sea, and men and women, who are creatures of impulse, are poetical, and have about them an unchangeable attribute; the poet has none, no identity...
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The Travel Diary of a Philosopher, Band 1

Hermann Graf von Keyserling, Graf Hermann Keyserling - 1925 - 405 Seiten
...poet: 'The poetical nature has no self — it is everything and nothing; it has no character — a poet has no identity — he is continually in for and filling some other body.' He might have added that the poet ought above all to be selfless in this sense, and that only in so...
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