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Libros Libros 91 - 100 de 100 sobre While he was talking thus, the lonely place, The old Man's shape, and speech, all...
" While he was talking thus, the lonely place, The old Man's shape, and speech, all troubled me: In my mind's eye I seemed to see him pace About the weary moors continually, Wandering about alone and silently. "
Biographia Literaria: Or, Biographical Sketches of My Literary Life and Opinions - Página 139
por Samuel Taylor Coleridge - 1817 - 309 páginas
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Coleridge and the Uses of Division

Seamus Perry - 1999 - 303 páginas
...repeatedly illuminates: 'this fine poem is especially characteristic of the author,' says Coleridge. 'There is scarce a defect or excellence in his writings of which it would not present a specimen' (Biographia, II:116). The poem seems to have had an exemplary quality for Wordsworth too, since he...
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The Poetics of Disappointment: Wordsworth to Ashbery

...only enough to construct out of the Leech-Gatherer's tale a fleeting, tragic allegory: "In my mind's eye I seemed to see him pace / About the weary moors...continually, / Wandering about alone and silently" (i35-37). It is only in the last verse that the speaker's understanding yields to the truth: that to...
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The Symbolic Imagination: Coleridge and the Romantic Tradition

J. Robert Barth - 2001 - 176 páginas
...transcendent reality beyond himself. At last he becomes for the poet part of nature itself. In my mind's eye I seemed to see him pace About the weary moors continually. Wandering about alone and silently. 16 Wordsworth's comment on this passage in the Preface of 1815 — referring it to the work of the...
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Wordsworth in His Major Lyrics: The Art and Psychology of Self-representation

Leon Waldoff - 2001 - 180 páginas
...is "troubled" by his sense of "the lonely place, / The old Man's shape, and speech" ("In my mind's eye I seemed to see him pace / About the weary moors...continually, Wandering about alone and silently"). We observed a similar strategy of delaying and intensifying in the speaker's recounting of the two...
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Romanticism and Transcendence: Wordsworth, Coleridge, and the Religious ...

J. Robert Barth - 2003 - 146 páginas
...continues talking, the poet imagines him there eternally, part of that desolate scene: In my mind's eye I seemed to see him pace About the weary moors continually, Wandering about alone and silently. (129-31) In the poet's mind, the old man is there forever as a sign of human "resolution" in the face...
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Poems of Faith

Robert Blaisdell - 2003 - 100 páginas
...talking thus, the lonely place, 'I"he old Man's shape, and speech— all troubled me: In my mind's eye I seemed to see him pace About the weary moors continually. Wandering about alone and silently. While I these thoughts within myself pursued, He, having made a pause, the same discourse renewed....
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Lyrical Ballads and Other Poems

William Wordsworth, Samuel Taylor Coleridge - 2003 - 312 páginas
...well as the response of poetic dreaming and wonder which returns again in Stanza xix: 'In my mind's eye I seemed to see him pace / About the weary moors continually'. The 'apt admonishment' that Wordsworth receives from the leech-gather's 'so firm a mind' (xx) is at...
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The Friendship: Wordsworth and Coleridge

Adam Sisman - 2007 - 480 páginas
...own destiny: * More than a dozen years later, Coleridge would write in his Biographia Litcraria that 'this fine poem is especially characteristic of the...writings of which it would not present a specimen.' 349 But how can He expect that others should Build for him, sow for him, and at his call Love him,...
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Be a Poet!

Nancy Bogen - 2007 - 420 páginas
...was talking thus, the lonely place, The old Man's shape, and speech — all troubled me: In my mind's eye I seemed to see him pace About the weary moors continually, Wandering about alone and silently. While I these thoughts within myself pursued, He, having made a pause, the same discourse renewed....
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Science and Sensation in Romantic Poetry

Noel Jackson - 2008 - 288 páginas
...particularized vision of the man in the climactic closing stanza of the poem: In my mind's eye I seem'd to see him pace About the weary moors continually, Wandering about alone and silently. (136-8) Whereas the speaker had formerly vacillated between the morbid selfenclosure of his thoughts...
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