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Poets of the English Language

Blake to Poe. New ed. index. Sprache: Englisch.
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Titel: Poets of the English Language
Autor/en: W. Auden, N. Pearson

ISBN: 0140150528
EAN: 9780140150520
Blake to Poe.
New ed.
Sprache: Englisch.
Penguin Books Ltd

29. September 1977 - kartoniert - 576 Seiten

This volume, edited and with a superb introduction by W.H. Auden and Norman Holmes Pearson, presents the greatest of the Romantics in all the fullness and ardor of their vision, including William Blake, Robert Burns, Samuel Taylor Coleridge, William Wordsworth, Lord Byron, Percy Bysshe Shelley, John Keats, Ralph Waldo Emerson, Henry David Thoreau, and Edgar Allan Poe. What emerges is a panoramic view of a generation of artists struggling to remake the world in their own image—and miraculously succeeding.
The Portable Romantic PoetsIntroduction
General Principles
A Calendar of British and American Poetry
William Blake (1757-1827)
Song: Memory hither come
Mad Song
Song: How sweet I roam'd from field to field
To Spring
From Songs of Innocence:
Introduction: Piping down the valleys wild
The Little Black Boy
The Divine Image
On Another's Sorrow
From Songs of Experience:
Introduction: Hear the voice of the Bard!
The Tyger
A Poison Tree
The Sick Rose
Ah! Sun-Flower
Infant Sorrow
The Human Abstract
Never seek to tell thy love
Mock on, Mock on, Voltaire, Rousseau
The Mental Traveller
The Crystal Cabinet
Auguries of Innocence
For the Sexes: The Gates of Paradise
From Milton: And did those feet in ancient time
The Book of Thel
Robert Burns (1759-1796)
The Jolly Beggars: A Cantata
Address to the Deil
Holy Willie's Prayer
Tam Samson's Elegy
Open the Door to Me, Oh!
The Poet's Welcome to His Love-begotten Daughter
A Red, Red Rose
Ye flowery banks
Simmer's a pleasant time
O whistle, and I'll come to you, my lad
It was a' for our rightfu' king
Ae fond kissGeorge Crabbe (1754-1832)
From The Village: Village Life
From The Borough: Peter Grimes
From Sir Eustace Grey: Peace, peace, my friendPhilip Freneau (1752-1832)
From The House of Night: By some sad means
The Wild Honeysuckle
The Indian Burying Ground
The Adventures of Simon Swaugum, a Village MerchantFitz-Greene Halleck (1790-1867)
On the Death of Joseph Rodman Drake
The Field of the Grounded ArmsSir Walter Scott (1771-1832)
The Eve of Saint John
From Marmion:
Song: Where shall the lover rest
The BattleFrom The Lady of the Lake:
The western waves of ebbing day
Boat Song
Pibroch of Donuil Dhu
Proud MaisieSamuel Taylor Coleridge (1772-1834)
The Rime of the Ancient Mariner
Kubla Khan: or, A Vision in a Dream
Dejection: An Ode
This Lime-Tree Bower My Prison
Frost at Midnight
William Wordsworth (1770-1850)
There was a Boy
To H. C.
It is a beauteous evening, calm and free
The world is too much with us
Composed upon Westminster Bridge
London, 1802
Where lies the Land
Resolution and Independence
The Affliction of Margaret
Three years she grew in sun and shower
A slumber did my spirit seal
She was a Phantom of delight
Stepping Westward
The Solitary Reaper
A Complaint
Great men have been among us
Lines Composed a Few Miles Above Tintern Abbey
Ode: Intimations of Immortality
From The Prelude (1850):
Introduction - Childhood and School-Time
Summer Vacation
Cambridge and the Alps
Residence in London
Residence in France
Residence in France (continued)
Imagination and Taste
ConclusionHartley Coleridge (1796-1849)
Long time a child, and still a child, when years
To a Deaf and Dumb Little Girl
Lines -: I have been cherished and forgivenWilliam Cullen Bryant (1794-1878)
To a Waterfowl
Summer Wind
The PrairiesWalter Savage Landor (1775-1864)
Lately our poets Rose Aylmer
Ianthe Grateful Acacia!
To Our House-Dog Captain
Death stands above me Age
Izaac Walton, Cotton, and William Oldways
Mimnermus incert.
Ternissa! You are fled Dull is my verse
Thomas Moore (1779-1852)
The Meeting of the Waters
Believe me, if all those endearing young charms
Ill Omens
At the mid hour of night
Oft, in the stilly night
'Tis the last rose of summer
To ladies' eyes
They may rail at this life
I wish I was by that dim LakeGeorge Gordon, Lord Byron (1788-1824)
So, we'll go no more a roving
She walks in beauty
And thou art dead
Fare thee well
From Childe Harold's Pilgrimage:
Lake Leman
The OceanFrom Don Juan:
Donna Julia
Lady Adeline AmundevillePercy Bysshe Shelley (1792-1822)
Lines Written Among the Euganean Hills
From Charles the First: A widow bird
From Prometheus Unbound: Life of life
Ode to the West Wind
The Cloud
Hymn of Pan
To -: Music, when soft voices die
From Hellas: Chorus
Lines: When the lamp is shattered
The Triumph of LifeGeorge Darley (1795-1846)
From Nepenthe: The Unicorn
The Mermaidens' Vesper Hymn
From Ethelstan: O'er the wild gannet's bathJohn Keats (1795-1821)
On First Looking into Chapman's Homer
Sonnet: Keen fearful gusts are whispering
To Sleep
Sonnet: Bright star, would I were steadfast as thou art
A Song About Myself
Ode to a Nightingale
Ode on a Grecian Urn
Ode to Psyche
To Autumn
Ode on Melancholy
Fragment of an Ode to Maia
From Endymion: Hymn to Pan
La Belle Dame Sans Merci
The Eve of St. Agnes
From Hyperion: Deep in the shady sadness of a valeLeigh Hunt (1784-1859)
The Fish, the Man, and the SpiritThomas Hood (1799-1845)
Sonnet to Vauxhall
A Friendly Address
Silence I remember, I remember
The Sea of Death
Ode: AutumnWinthrop Mackworth Praed (1802-1839)
From Every Day Characters:
The Vicar
Portrait of a Lady
Good-Night to the SeasonJohn Clare (1793-1864)
I Am
The Ploughboy Birds' Lament
Emmonsail's Heath in Winter
Schoolboys in Winter Badger
The Frightened Ploughman
Gipsies Autumn
Clock-a-clay (The Ladybird)
Secret Love
Invitation to Eternity
Fragment: Language has not the powerRalph Waldo Emerson (1803-1882)
Water The Snowstorm
Parks and ponds
Give all to love
Merlin: II
Ode to Beauty
Limits Experience
The Past
TerminusHenry David Thoreau (1817-1862)
The Old Marlborough Road
What's the railroad to me?
I am a parcel of vain strivings tied
Who sleeps by day and walks by night
I was born upon thy bank, river
On the Sun Coming Out in the Afternoon
The moon now rises to her absolute rule
To a Marsh Hawk in Spring Great Friend
At midnight's hour I raised my head
Among the worst of men that ever lived
Tall Ambrosia
Forever in my dream and in my morning thought
For though the caves were rabbited
I was made erect and lone
To the Mountains
Between the traveller and the setting sun
I'm thankful that my life doth not deceiveWilliam Barnes (1801-1886)
The Clote (Water-Lily)
The Wind at the Door
The Lost Little Sister
My Love's Guardian Angel
To Me
The FallJohn Greenleaf Whittier (1807-1892)
For Righteousness' Sake
From Among the Hills: Prelude
The Dead Feast of the Kol-Folk
The Brewing of SomaJones Very (1813-1880)
The hand and foot
Thy Brother's BloodThomas Lovell Beddoes (1803-1849)
From Death's Jest-Book:
Dirge: If thou wilt ease thine heart
Song: Old Adam, the carrion crow
Dirge: The swallow leaves her nest
From Torrismond: How many times do I love thee dear
Dream-PedlaryEdgar Allan Poe (1809-1849)
The City in the Sea
The Sleeper
The Valley of Unrest
The Haunted Palace
To Helen
From childhood's hourIndex of Titles and First Lines
Biographical Notes

W.H. Auden was born in 1907 and went to Oxford University, where he became Professor of Poetry from 1956 to 1960. After the publication of his Poems in 1930, he became the acknowledged leader of the 'thirties poets'. His poetic output was prolific, and he also wrote verse plays in collaboration with Christopher Isherwood, with whom he visited china. In 1946 he became a U.S. citizen. He died in 1973.
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