1 quote from Anima Poetae from the Unpublished Note-Books of Samuel Taylor Coleridge: ‘If a man could pass through Paradise in a dream, and have a flower. Anima poetae: from the unpublished notebooks of Samuel Taylor Coleridge by Samuel Taylor Coleridge; 6 editions; First published in ;. Anima Poetae: From the Unpublished Note-books of Samuel Taylor Coleridge. Front Cover. Samuel Taylor Coleridge. W. Heinemann, – Quotations.
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Heinemann- Quotations, English – pages. Selected pages Title Page. Coleridge Samuel Taylor Coleridge SARA Coleridge seems seen sense Shakspere Skiddaw sleep Socinian sophism soul spirit star sweet sympathy things thought tion tree true truth understand vanity virtue volume Wednes whole words Wordsworth write. Popular passages Page 74 – DEAR Sir Walter Scott and myself were exact, but harmonious, opposites in this; — that every old ruin, hill, river, or tree called up in his mind a host of historical or biographical associations, — just as a bright pan of brass, when beaten, is said to attract the swarming bees; — whereas, for myself, notwithstanding Dr.
Catalog Record: Anima poetae : from the unpublished | Hathi Trust Digital Library
Johnson, I believe I should walk over the plain of Marathon without taking more cokeridge in it than in any other plain of similar features. Page – The many men, so beautiful!
And they all dead did lie: And a thousand thousand slimy things Lived on; and coleriege did I. Page 52 – Are brought ; and feel by turns the bitter change Of fierce extremes, extremes by change more fierce.
From beds of raging fire to starve in ice Snima – I confess that it has cost, and still costs, my philosophy some exertion not to be vexed that I must admire, aye, greatly admire, Richardson. His mind is so very vile a mind, so oozy, hypocritical, praise-mad, canting, envious, concupiscent Page – As the sun, Ere it is risen, sometimes paints its image In the atmosphere, so often do the spirits Of great events stride on before the events.
Ernest Hartley Coleridge – Wikipedia
colerridge And in today already walks tomorrow. Page – On the wide level of a mountain’s head, I knew anma where, but ’twas some faery place Their pinions, ostrich-like, for sails outspread, Two lovely children run an endless race, A sister and a brother! That far outstripped the other ; Yet ever runs she with reverted face, And looks and listens for the boy behind: O’er rough and smooth with even step he passed, And knows not whether he be first or last.
Page – Burns’ comparison of sensual pleasure: To snow that falls upon a river A moment white — then gone for ever!
In poems, equally as in philosophic disquisitions, genius produces the strongest impressions of novelty while it rescues the most admitted truths from the impotence caused by the very circumstance of ooetae universal admission.
Page – The Heaven lifts up my soul, the sight of the ocean seems to widen it.
We feel the same force at work, but the difference, whether in mind or body, that we should feel in actual travelling horizontally or in direct ascent, that we feel in fancy. I never before saw such an abstract of thinking as a pure act and energy— of thinking as distinguished from thought.
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