Wordsworth: The Prelude
Cambridge University Press, 1991 M08 30 - 110 páginas
An introduction to Wordsworth's greatest poem, its creation, historical context, structure and reception history. Stephen Gill places The Prelude in the context of Wordsworth's life, and discusses the various states in which it survives. He gives an account of each book of the 1805 poem, and provides detailed discussion of its blank verse and of the religious viewpoint of the whole. The final chapter is a survey of the work's scholarly and critical reception.
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addresses affirmation Alfoxden Alps Argument from Design Arnold autobiographical poem becomes beginning biographical blank verse Book VIII Book XI Cambridge celebrates century childhood chronological climax Coleridge Coleridge's confidence conviction creative crisis critics discussion Dorothy Wordsworth edition enacts English Ernest de Selincourt evidence example Excursion experience explored feel France French Grasmere growth heart human images Imagination important judgement Lake District landmark letter lines literary living Lyrical Ballads M. H. Abrams manuscripts meditative verse memory mountains narrative Nature opening Paradise Lost passage passion philosophical poem poem's poet poet's mind poet’s poetic political Preface Prelude's present published reader reading Recluse religious Revolution Romantic Romanticism Ruined Cottage Salisbury Plain seemed Selincourt sense significance Snowdon spirit St Bartholomew's Fair Stolen Boat suggests theme things thirteen-book thought Tintern Abbey tion truth Two-Part Prelude whole poem William Wordsworth wind Words Wordsworth declares Wordsworth's poetry worth writing written
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