A Mind For Ever Voyaging: Wordsworth at Work Portraying Newton and Science
Wordsworth depicted Newton, as Roubiliac may well have done in his statue of him, as voyaging, in ecstasy, through God's sensorium. In the Prelude passage from which the title A Mind For Ever Voyaging is derived, and in various others portraying Newton and science, Wordsworth seems to have written for two audiences, the general public and a much smaller, private audience, while seeking to elevate the minds of both to God. Like Pope before him, Wordsworth achieved "What oft was wrought, but ne'er so well exprest."
Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
What Oft Was Thought
A Prevailing Practice
A Kindred Spirit
But Neer So Well Exprest
The Myth of Wordsworths Reading But Little
Wordsworths Attitude Towards Cambridge Undergraduates
Wordsworths Attitude Concerning Acknowledgements
able added appears authors behold borrowed called Cambridge clear close Coleridge concerned continued course dance deep described discoveries divine Dorothy earlier edition elements English especially eternity evidently expression face fact further Hamilton hand heaven human immortal indicated intellect Isaac John kind later laws least letter light likewise lines London looking meaning memory mind moon Nature Newton Newton's statue night observed original Oxford parallel particular passage perceived Philo phrase pleasure poem poet poetic poetry Prelude present presumably prism probably quoted reason referred remarked reprint revision sage Science seas seen silent simply soul sources spirit stars strange suggested things Thomson thought tion translation turn University University Press various verse vols voyaging whole Wordsworth writing written wrote young
Todos los resultados de la Búsqueda de libros »
Patterns of Epiphany: From Wordsworth to Tolstoy, Pater, and Barrett Browning
Sin vista previa disponible - 1997