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."
Cosa dicono le persone - Scrivi una recensione
Nessuna recensione trovata nei soliti posti.
The Sage as Hero
What Oft Was Thought
A Prevailing Practice
A Kindred Spirit
But Neer So Well Exprest
The Myth of Wordsworths Reading But Little
Akenside Antechapel appears behold borrowed Bulwer Cambridge Christopher Wordsworth Coleridge Columbia Edition Cowper daffodils dance described discoveries divine Dorothy Wordsworth edition Elizabeth Tollet English Epicurus Ernest de Selincourt eternity fact Francis Fawkes Hawkshead Haydon heaven Hymn to Science immortal intellect Isabella Fenwick John kind Latin letter light lines on Newton's London Mallet Mangey Mangey's marble index Mary Moorman meaning memory Milton moon Muirhead Nature Newton passage Newton's mind Newton's statue Oxford P(deS parallel pealing Organ perceived Philo phrase poem poet poetic Pope Prelude presumably prism quoted referred remarked reprint revision Rydal sage Scott seas of Thought Selwyn silent face Sir Isaac Newton soul stanza stars statue of Newton strange seas things Thomson thro tion translation University Press verse vols voyaging William Rowan Hamilton William Selwyn William Wordsworth wonder word Wordsworth wrote Wordsworth's lines writing written
Tutti i risultati di Google Ricerca Libri »
Patterns of Epiphany: From Wordsworth to Tolstoy, Pater, and Barrett Browning
Anteprima non disponibile - 1997