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aesthetic agnosticism Arnold Asia Atalanta Beatrice beauty breath Browning Browning's Byron calm Canto century charm Christian classical Clough consciousness contemplation conviction Dante death deep democracy Demogorgon despair Divine Divine Comedy doubt drama dream earth emotion Empedocles eternal experience eyes fact Faerie Queene faith feeling force forever freedom gives glory Greek heart heaven human humor ideal imagination immortality impulse instinct Keats knights light living Matthew Arnold mediaeval ment Mephisto Middle Ages modern poets Morris movement mystery mystic nature neo-pagan never pagan pain pantheism Paracelsus passed passion past perfect poems poetic poetry poets Prometheus Unbound pure religion religious renaissance rendered reverence revolution Rossetti seek sense serene shadow Shelley Shelley's social song sorrow soul Spenser spirit strong struggle superb supreme Swinburne Tennyson theme thou thought Tintern Abbey tion to-day touched triumph truth turn verse Victorian age Victorian poets vision word Wordsworth
Page 267 - Alas! what boots it with uncessant care To tend the homely, slighted shepherd's trade, And strictly meditate the thankless Muse? Were it not better done, as others use, To sport with Amaryllis in the shade, Or with the tangles of Neaera's hair?
Page 6 - The Man of science seeks truth as a remote and unknown benefactor; he cherishes and loves it in his solitude: the Poet, singing a song in which all human beings join with him, rejoices in the presence of truth as our visible friend and hourly companion. Poetry is the breath and finer spirit of all knowledge; it is the impassioned expression which is in the countenance of all Science.
Page 254 - We heard the sweet bells over the bay? In the caverns where we lay, Through the surf and through the swell, The far-off sound of a silver bell? Sand-strewn caverns, cool and deep, Where the winds are all asleep; Where the spent lights quiver and gleam, Where the salt weed sways in the stream...
Page 28 - To move, but doth if th' other do. And, though it in the centre sit, Yet, when the other far doth roam, It leans and hearkens after it, And grows erect as that comes home. Such wilt thou be to me, who must Like th
Page 138 - The loathsome mask has fallen, the man remains Sceptreless, free, uncircumscribed, but man Equal, unclassed, tribeless, and nationless. Exempt from awe, worship degree, the king Over himself; just, gentle, wise...
Page 322 - That each, who seems a separate whole, Should move his rounds, and fusing all The skirts of self again, should fall Remerging in the general Soul, Is faith as vague as all unsweet: Eternal form shall still divide The eternal soul from all beside; And I shall know him when we meet...
Page 7 - ... if the time should ever come when these things shall be familiar to us, and the relations under which they are contemplated by the followers of these respective sciences shall be manifestly and palpably material to us as enjoying and suffering beings.
Page 122 - Life of Life, thy lips enkindle With their love the breath between them; And thy smiles before they dwindle Make the cold air fire; then screen them In those looks, where whoso gazes Faints, entangled in their mazes.
Page 261 - Is it so small a thing To have enjoy'd the sun, To have lived light in the spring, To have loved, to have thought, to have done ; To have advanced true friends, and beat down baffling foes...
Page 303 - Is lightened ; that serene and blessed mood In which the affections gently lead us on, Until the breath of this corporeal frame, And even the motion of our human blood Almost suspended, we are laid asleep In body, and become a living soul : While with an eye made quiet by the power Of harmony and the deep power of joy, We see into the life of things.
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