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" I think Poetry should surprise by a fine excess and not by Singularity — it should strike the Reader as a wording of his own highest thoughts, and appear almost a Remembrance — 2nd. "
Life, Letters, and Literary Remains, of John Keats - Página 78
por John Keats - 1848 - 393 páginas
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John Keats and the Loss of Romantic Innocence

Keith D. White - 1996 - 194 páginas
...wheat. The allure is apparent in an earlier letter of Keats's to John Taylor (February 27, 1818): 1 think Poetry should surprise by a fine excess and...Singularity — it should strike the Reader as a wording ot his own highest thoughts, and appear almost a Remembrance — 2"d Its touches ot Beauty should never...
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Thomas Hardy: A Literary Life

J. Gibson - 1996 - 206 páginas
...of expression. To Shelley poets were 'the unacknowledged legislators of the world'. For Keats poetry 'should strike the reader as a wording of his own highest thoughts', while for Wordsworth poetry was 'the breath and finer spirit of all knowledge'. Hardy inherited much...
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Corresponding Powers: Studies in Honour of Professor Hisaaki Yamanouchi

Hisaaki Yamanouchi - 1997 - 248 páginas
...to Taylor of 27 February that includes this famous image offers also the less flamboyant definition: I think poetry should surprise by a fine excess and...highest thoughts, and appear almost a remembrance. What could be more just, or more beautiful, or less in keeping with so much of Keats' own writing?...
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Famous Lines: A Columbia Dictionary of Familiar Quotations

Robert Andrews - 1997 - 625 páginas
...Repr. in Ben ¡onson's Conversations with William Drummond of Hawthornden, ed. RF Patterson (1923). 39 Poetry should surprise by a fine excess and not by...highest thoughts, and appear almost a remembrance. JOHN KEATS, (1795-1821) British poet. Letters of lohn Keats, no. 51, ed. Frederick Page (1954). Letter,...
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Dictionary of Quotations in Communications

Lilless McPherson Shilling, Linda K. Fuller - 1997 - 315 páginas
...If Poetry comes not as naturally as the Leaves to a tree it had better not come at all. John Keats I think Poetry should surprise by a fine excess and not by Singularity—it should strike the Reader as a wording of his own highest thoughts, and appear almost...
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The Wordsworth Dictionary of Quotations

Connie Robertson - 1998 - 669 páginas
...Reynolds There is an awful warmth about my tit'art like a load of immortality. 5484 Letter to John Taylor Poetry should surprise by a fine excess, and not by...highest thoughts, and appear almost a remembrance. 5485 Letter to John Taylor If poetry comes not as naturally as the leaves to a tree it had better not...
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The OpenVMS User's Guide

Patrick Holmay - 1998 - 320 páginas
...On-Line Help Facility OpenVMS Bookreader http://www.openvms.digital.com Full-Screen Editing with EDT Poetry should, surprise by a fine excess, and not...wording of his own highest thoughts, and appear almost as a remembrance. — John Keats, Letter to John Taylor, 1818 OpenVMS provides several different text...
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La riparazione della poesia: lezioni di Oxford

Seamus Heaney - 1999 - 262 páginas
...Sir P. Sidney, Difesa della poesia, p. 30. 40. J. Keats, lettera a John Taylor, 27 febbraio 1818: 7 think Poetry should surprise by a fine excess and...it should strike the Reader as a wording of his own thoughts, and appear almost a Remembrance [NdC]. 41. Cfr. S. Heaney, To Sorley Maclean, in Somhairlc,...
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Reading The Eve of St.Agnes: The Multiples of Complex Literary Transaction

Jack Stillinger - 1999 - 200 páginas
...first of the famous "axioms" that he set down in a letter to Taylor of 27 February 1818, "Poetry . . . should strike the Reader as a wording of his own highest thoughts, and appear almost a Remembrance" (Letters 1:238). This could not possibly come about if the reader did not bring his or her individual...
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Keats

Andrew Motion - 1999 - 636 páginas
...while listening to Hazlitt and writing to Reynolds, and which he now formulated as 'a few Axioms'. 'I think Poetry should surprise by a fine excess and not by Singularity,' he urged at one point — and then added: 'if Poetry comes not as naturally as the Leaves to a tree...
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