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" I think I shall be among the English Poets after my death. Even as a Matter of present interest the attempt to crush me in the Quarterly has only brought me more into notice, and it is a common expression among book men, " I wonder the Quarterly should... "
Life, Letters, and Literary Remains, of John Keats - Página 151
por John Keats - 1848 - 393 páginas
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Lives of Great English Writers from Chaucer to Browning

Walter Swain Hinchman, Francis Barton Gummere - 1908 - 569 páginas
...Hazlitt, he quietly set about perfecting himself. " This is a mere matter of the moment," he says ; " I think I shall be among the English poets after my death." A man so nervously sensitive must have winced, to be sure, under the bludgeon blows of his adversaries....
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Poems by Wordsworth, Coleridge, Shelley, and Keats

James Weber Linn - 1911 - 215 páginas
...poems. We know now, since the publication of Keats's letters, how little the review really affected him. "The attempt to crush me in the Quarterly has only...'I wonder the Quarterly should cut its own throat.' " The real reason for the savageness of the review (which called the poet contemptuously "Johnny Keats,"...
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Homer's Women...

F.A. Hall - 1911 - 20 páginas
...sister in Louisville, he wrote a few days later, with a proud humility: "This is a mere matter of the moment — I think I shall be among the English Poets after my death." That is not the temper of an "amiable bardling" "snuffed out by an article" — nor, on the other hand,...
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Methodist Review, Volumen82

1900
...his work had in it some essential merit, he may be pardoned for adding, "This is a mere matter of the moment ; I think I shall be among the English poets after my death," a prophecy fully confirmed by the appreciative language of Lowell, "Enough that we recognize in Keats...
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Introductions to the Poets

Willingham Franklin Rawnsley - 1912 - 313 páginas
...prescience which all great poets seem to have, he writes in another letter : " This is a mere matter of the moment ; I think I shall be among the English Poets after my death." During the rest of 1818 and all 1819 Keats worked hard. He had been reading Shakespeare and Milton...
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English Literary Miscellany: Series 1-2

Theodore Whitefield Hunt - 1914
...work had in it some essential merit, he may be pardoned for adding, " This is a mere matter of the moment; I think I shall be among the English poets after my death," a prophecy fully confirmed by the appreciative language of Lowell, " Enough that we recognize in Keats...
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A Sentimental Library: Comprising Books Formerly Owned by Famous Writers ...

Harry Bache Smith - 1914 - 332 páginas
...the paper-mill would be made immortal by their short sojourn upon his shelves? Although Keats wrote, "I think I shall be among the English poets after my death," he could never have imagined that his little books, for which there were no buyers in his lifetime,...
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Masters of English Literature

Edwin Watts Chubb - 1914 - 446 páginas
...108, 240, 353. CHAPTER XII Keats KEATS died before he was twenty-six years old, and yet his thought, " I think I shall be among the English poets after my death," has been abundantly fulfilled, for in the language of Matthew Arnold, " He is with Shakspere." Of one...
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A History of English Literature

Walter Swain Hinchman - 1915 - 455 páginas
...calling names, as Byron did in English Bards and Scotch Reviewers, but in serving poetry. He wrote, " I think I shall be among the English poets after my death;" and Arnold comments: "He is; he is with Shakespeare." . Works. In his ode On a Grecian Urn Keats concludes...
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Bulletin of the New York Public Library, Astor, Lenox and Tilden ..., Volumen20

New York Public Library - 1916
...and written by Reynolds. I don't know who wrote those in the Chronicle. This is a mere matter of the moment: I think I shall be among the English Poets...'I wonder the Quarterly should cut its own throat.' '" Another critic who wrote for the Quarterly, was John Wilson Croker, who is immortal for one remark...
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