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Libros Libros 91 - 100 de 160 sobre The eye — it cannot choose but see ; We cannot bid the ear be still; Our bodies...
" The eye — it cannot choose but see ; We cannot bid the ear be still; Our bodies feel, where'er they be, Against or with our will. Nor less I deem that there are Powers Which of themselves our minds impress; That we can feed this mind of ours In a wise... "
Lyrical Ballads,: With Pastoral and Other Poems. In Two Volumes - Página 2
por William Wordsworth, Samuel Taylor Coleridge - 1805 - 248 páginas
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Annual Report of the Minnesota State Horticultural Society for the Year ...

Minnesota State Horticultural Society - 1898
...their characteristics. How often do we learn lessons from our silent teachers. Wordsworth says: "I deem there are powers Which of themselves our minds Impress, That we can feed this mlnd of ours In a wise passiveness." I think that in our "Five P's," we can find five characteristics,...
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The poetical works of William Wordsworth [selected] with a prefatory notice ...

William [poetical works Wordsworth (selections]) - 1885
...And thus I made reply — " The eye — it cannot choose but see : We cannot bid the ear be still ; Our bodies feel, where'er they be, Against or with...feed this mind of ours In a wise passiveness. "Think yon, 'mid all this mighty sum Of things for ever speaking, That nothing of itself will come, But we...
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Calendar of Dalhousie College and University

Dalhousie University - 1886
...star, Of the night for the morrow, The devotion to something afar From the sphere of our sorrow. (j) Nor less I deem that there are powers Which of themselves...minds impress ; That we can feed this mind of ours With a wise passiveness. (£) All thoughts, all passions, all delights, Whatever stirs this mortal...
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Selections from Wordsworth

William Wordsworth, William Angus Knight - 1888 - 309 páginas
...spake, And thus I made reply. " The eye — it cannot choose but see ; We cannot bid the ear be still ; Our bodies feel, where'er they be, Against or with...can feed this mind of ours In a wise passiveness. — Then ask not wherefore, here, alone, Conversing as I may, I sit upon this old grey stone, And dream...
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The English Poets: Wordsworth to Rossetti. 2d ed., rev

Thomas Humphry Ward - 1888
...spake, And thus I made reply. 'The eye — it cannot choose but see: We cannot bid the ear be still ; Our bodies feel, where'er they be, Against or with our will. Nor less 1 deem that there are Powers Which of themselves our minds impress; That we can feed this mind of ours...
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Classic Selections from the Best Authors

Samuel Silas Curry - 1888 - 446 páginas
...maidens call it love-in-idleness. NOR less I deem that there are powers Which of themselves our mind impress) That we can feed this mind of ours In a wise passiveness. Oy the whole, we make too much of faults; the details of the bustness hide the real centre of it. Faults?...
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Vision and Disenchantment: Blake's Songs and Wordsworth's Lyrical Ballads

Heather Glen - 1983 - 399 páginas
...combined: 'The eye it cannot chuse but see, 'We cannot bid the ear be still; 'Our bodies feel, wher'er they be, 'Against, or with our will. 'Nor less I deem...can feed this mind of ours, 'In a wise passiveness. ('Expostulation and Reply') The state described here is the opposite of that intrusive meditation which...
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Wordsworth's Second Nature: A Study of the Poetry and Politics

James Chandler - 1984 - 313 páginas
...William's reply. It begins as follows: "The eye it cannot chuse but see, We cannot bid the ear be still; Our bodies feel where'er they be, Against, or with...can feed this mind of ours, In a wise passiveness." [17-24] Whatever interest this poem has must derive, chiefly from the evidently oblique angle of William's...
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Towards a Romantic Conception of Nature: Coleridge's Poetry Up to 1803 : a ...

Hendrik Roelof Rookmaaker - 1984 - 214 páginas
...rather more outspoken in this respect, as appears from the following lines of 'Expostulation and Reply', 'Nor less I deem that there are Powers/ Which of themselves...can feed this mind of ours/ In a wise passiveness'. Perhaps the explicitness of these lines owes something to Coleridge's influence; on passivity in Wordsworth,...
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Metaphors of Mind in Fiction and Psychology

Michael S. Kearns - 1987 - 259 páginas
...bid the ear be still; Our bodies feel, where'er they be, Against or with our will. Nor less I dream that there are Powers Which of themselves our minds...can feed this mind of ours In a wise passiveness. As Wordsworth expresses the concept, it is paradoxical: How can the mind be fed by passiveness, and...
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