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" A poet is the most unpoetical of anything in existence, because he has no identity : he is continually in for, and filling, some other body. The sun, the moon, the sea, and men and women who are creatures of impulse, are poetical, and have about them... "
Der Sensualismus bei John Keats - Pągina 27
per Sibylla Geest - 1908 - 70 pągines
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The Romantic Movement in English Poetry

Arthur Symons - 1909 - 344 pągines
...it, with a not unnatural application to poets in general, in one of his letters. 'A poet [he writes] is the most unpoetical of anything in existence, because...sun, the moon, the sea, and men and women, who are creatures of impulse, are poetical, and have about them an unchangeable attribute, the poet has none,...
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Oxford Lectures on Poetry

Andrew Cecil Bradley - 1923 - 395 pągines
...its relish of the dark side of things, any more than from its taste for the bright one, because they both end in speculation.* A poet is the most unpoetical...He is continually in, for, and filling some other body.'8 That is not a description of Milton or Wordsworth or Shelley ; neither does it apply very fully...
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Geschlecht und Charakter: eine prinzipielle Untersuchung

Otto Weininger - 1909 - 608 pągines
...its relish of the dark side of things, any more than from its taste for the bright one, because they both end in speculation. A poet is the most unpoetical...no identity: he is continually in for, and filling, Home other body. The sun, the moon, the sea and men and women, who are creatures of Impulse, are poetical...
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Oxford Lectures on Poetry

Andrew Cecil Bradley - 1909 - 395 pągines
...of things, any more than from its taste for the bright one, because they both end in speculation.2 A poet is the most unpoetical of anything in existence,...He is continually in, for, and filling some other body.'3 That is not a description of Milton or Wordsworth or Shelley ; neither does it apply very fully...
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Hawthorne's Country

Helen Archibald Clarke - 1910 - 348 pągines
...in varied emotions. Keats, in a letter to Richard Woodhouse, puts the thought in a paradoxical way: "A poet is the most unpoetical of anything in existence, because he has no identity — he is continually informing and filling some other body. The Sun — the Moon — the Sea, and men and women, who are...
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Die belesenheit von John Keats und die grundzuge seiner literarischen kritik ...

Otto Paul Starick - 1910 - 102 pągines
...delights the chameleon poet.. .". Am meisten poetisch jedoch ist ihm das Elementare und das Seelische: ,,The sun, — the moon, — the sea, and men and women, who are creatures of impulse, are poetical . . ." (L. 80; 27. 10. 18). Die Wirkungen der Poesie sind nach Keats...
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An Anthology of Modern English Prose (1741 to 1892)

Annie Barnett, Lucy Dale - 1911 - 450 pągines
...its relish of the dark side of things, any more than from its taste for the bright one, because they both end in speculation. A poet is the most unpoetical...sun, the moon, the sea, and men and women, who are creatures of impulse, are poetical, and have about them an unchangeable attribute; the poet has none,...
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Methodist Review, Volum 78

1896
...conceiving an lago as an Imogene. What shocks the virtuous philosopher delights the chameleon poet. ... A poet is the most unpoetical of anything in existence,...sun, the moon, the sea, and men and women, who are creatures of an impulse, are poetical, and have about them an unchangeable attribute ; the poet has...
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The Making of Poetry: A Critical Study of Its Nature and Value

Arthur Henry Rolph FAIRCHILD - 1912 - 263 pągines
...character, Keats says: "It is not itself — it has no self — it is everything and nothing. A poet . . . has no identity — he is continually in, for, and filling some other body.* . . . When I am in a room with people . . . not myself goes home to myself, but the identity of every...
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Oscar Wildes Salome: Eine kritische quellenstudie ...

Friedrich Karl Brass - 1913 - 115 pągines
...with a not unnatural application to poets in general in one of his letters": „A poet, he writes, is the most unpoetical of anything in existence, because...— the Moon — the Sea, and men and women, who are creatures of impulse, are poetical, and have about them an unchangeable attribute; the poet has none,...
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