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" My shaping spirit of Imagination. For not to think of what I needs must feel, But to be still and patient, all I can; And haply by abstruse research to steal From my own nature all the natural man — This was my sole resource, my only plan : Till that... "
The Life of Samuel Taylor Coleridge - Pagina 89
door James Gillman - 1838 - 362 pagina’s
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Our Poetical Favorites, Second Series: A Selection from the Best ..., Volume 2

1876 - 543 pagina’s
...gave me at my birth, My shaping spirit of imagination. For not to think of what I needs must feel, But to be still and patient, all I can ; And haply...whole. And now is almost grown the habit of my soul. VIL Hence, viper thoughts, that coil around my mind, Reality's dark dream ! I turn from you, and listen...
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Theology in the English Poets: Cowper--Coleridge--Wordsworth and Burns

Stopford Augustus Brooke - 1875 - 339 pagina’s
...gave me at my birth, My shaping spirit of Imagination. For not to think of what I needs must feel, But to be still and patient all I can ; And haply...whole, And now is almost grown the habit of my souL And the only beautiful thing of his later years is the deep regret which is sung in " Youth and Age."...
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Confessions of an English Opium-eater, and Kindred Papers, Nummers 1-4

Thomas De Quincey - 1876 - 615 pagina’s
...Dejection, stanza six, occurs the following passage : — " For not to think of what I needs mtmt feel, But to be still and patient all I can, And haply by...whole, And now is almost grown the habit of my soul." Considering the exquisite quality of some poem* which Coleridge has composed, nobody can grieve (or...
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Romanticism and Anthony Trollope: A Study in the Continuities of Nineteenth ...

L. J. Swingle - 1990 - 299 pagina’s
...paralysis ("and still I gaze — and with how blank an eye" [30]) becomes a function of psychic infection: "that which suits a part infects the whole, / And now is almost grown the habit of my soul" (92-93; italics mine). 8. So too, at times, even Coleridge: "all must have observed in common life,...
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Romantic Revisions

Robert Brinkley, Keith Hanley - 1992 - 368 pagina’s
...the most evasive passage in all of Coleridge's poetry: For not to think of what I needs must feel, But to be still and patient, all I can; And haply...whole, And now is almost grown the habit of my soul. (PW, i, p. 367, lines 87-93) What is it that the speaker can't help feeling but mustn't think about?...
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Coleridge and Textual Instability: The Multiple Versions of the Major Poems

Jack Stillinger - 1994 - 272 pagina’s
...gave me at my birth, My shaping spirit of Imagination. For not to think of what I needs must feel, But to be still and patient, all I can; And haply by abstruse research to steal 90 From my own nature all the natural man — This was my sole resource, my only plan: 75/76 VI] V...
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Romance, Poetry, and Surgical Sleep: Literature Influences Medicine

Emanuel Martin Papper - 1995 - 162 pagina’s
...needs must feel, But to be still and patient, all I can; And happily by abstruse research to steel From my own nature all the natural man — This was...that which suits a part infects the whole, And now has almost grown the habit of my soul.74 His domestic unhappiness, which is not described except in...
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Majestic Indolence: English Romantic Poetry and the Work of Art

Willard Spiegelman - 1995 - 240 pagina’s
...they rob me of my mirth; My shaping spirit of Imagination. For not to think of what I needs must feel, But to be still and patient, all I can; And haply...research to steal From my own nature all the natural man — 90 This was my sole resource, my only plan: Till that which suits a part infects the whole, And...
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Literature Against Philosophy, Plato to Derrida: A Defence of Poetry

Mark Edmundson - 1995 - 243 pagina’s
...literary pleasure. So Coleridge, in "Dejection," speaks of being taken over by his analytic temper: "Till that which suits a part infects the whole,/ And now is almost grown the habit of my soul" (92-3). To this point, I think, much of academic literary criticism has now come. But it need not stay...
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The Columbia Anthology of British Poetry

Carl R. Woodring, James Shapiro - 1995 - 891 pagina’s
...REJOINDER TO A CRITIC You may be right: "How can I dare to feel?" May be the only question I can pose, "And haply by abstruse research to steal From my own nature all the natural man" My sole resource. And I do not suppose That others may not have a better plan. And yet I'll quote again,...
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