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Books Books 91 - 100 of 133 on The body of my brother's son Stood by me, knee to knee: The body and I pulled at....  
" The body of my brother's son Stood by me, knee to knee: The body and I pulled at one rope But he said nought to me. "I fear thee, ancient Mariner! "
John Keats: A Literary Biography - Page 127
by Albert Elmer Hancock - 1908 - 234 pages
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Harper's Cyclopædia of British and American Poetry

Epes Sargent - American poetry - 1881 - 958 pages
...their limbs like lifeless tools—- We were a ghastly crew. The body of my brother's sou Stood by rno, ent "I fear thcc, ancient mariner!" Bo calm, thon wedding-guest : 'Twns not those souls that fled in pain,...
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The English Poets: Selections with Critical Introductions by ..., Volume 4

M. Arnold - English poetry - 1881
...Where they were wont to do : They raised their limbs like lifeless tools— We were a ghastly crew. The body of my brother's son Stood by me, knee to knee : The body and I pull'd at one rope, But he said nought to me. ' I fear thee, ancient Mariner ! ' Be calm- thou Wedding-Guest...
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English Romantic Poets : Modern Essays in Criticism: Modern Essays in Criticism

M. H. Abrams Cornell University - Literary Criticism - 1975 - 496 pages
...adequately expressed elsewhere, especially the stanza: The body of my brother's son Stood by me, koee to knee: The body and I pulled at one rope, But he said nought to me. 333 This brings home, as nothing else does, the horror of the deaths, the violation of...
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Critical History of English Literature, Volumes 1-4

Daiches David - 1969 - 800 pages
...situation, with dead men working with the living Mariner, and the unnaturalness of it all is emphasized: The body of my brother's son Stood by me, knee to...knee: The body and I pulled at one rope, But he said nought to me. The release from the curse is clearly not complete, and other wonders are still in store...
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The Living Dead: A Study of the Vampire in Romantic Literature

James B. Twitchell - Literary Criticism - 1981 - 219 pages
...These are the most important, following l. 339 of the 1798 poem: 1798 1800 The body of my brother's son The body of my brother's son Stood by me knee to knee: Stood by me knee to knee: The body and I pull'd at one rope. The body and I pulled at one rope. But...
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The Unknown O'Neill: Unpublished Or Unfamiliar Writings of Eugene O'Neill

Eugene O'Neill - Drama - 1988 - 434 pages
...their limbs like lifeless tools — We were a ghastly crew. He and his nephew's body pull on a rope. The body of my brother's son Stood by me, knee to knee: The body and I pull'd at one rope, But he said nought to me. The Wedding Guest is overcome by horror. He tries to...
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Romantic Revisions

Robert Brinkley, Keith Hanley - Literary Criticism - 1992 - 368 pages
...wish to conceal something, or from unconscious pressure to express something forbidden. For example: The body of my brother's son Stood by me, knee to...knee: The body and I pulled at one rope, But he said nought to me. (341-4) What is the function of this odd stanza from "The Ancient Mariner"? It provides...
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The Rime of the Ancient Mariner and Other Poems

Samuel Taylor Coleridge - Poetry - 1992 - 76 pages
...Where they were wont to do; They raised their limbs like lifeless tools— We were a ghastly crew. The body of my brother's son Stood by me, knee to...knee: The body and I pulled at one rope, But he said nought to me. 'I fear thee, ancient Mariner!' Be calm, thou Wedding-Guest! 'Twas not those souls that...
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The Rime of the Ancient Mariner and Other Poems

Samuel Taylor Coleridge - Poetry - 1992 - 76 pages
...Where they were wont to do; They raised their limbs like lifeless tools— We were a ghastly crew. The body of my brother's son Stood by me, knee to...knee: The body and I pulled at one rope, But he said nought to me. 'I fear thee, ancient Mariner!' Be calm, thou Wedding-Guest! 'Twas not those souls that...
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Coleridge and Textual Instability : The Multiple Versions of the Major Poems ...

Jack Stillinger Center for Advanced Study Professor of English University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign - Literary Criticism - 1994 - 272 pages
...Where they were wont to do; They raised their limbs like lifeless tools — 340 We were a ghastly crew. The body of my brother's son Stood by me, knee to...knee: The body and I pulled at one rope, But he said nought to me. 345 "I fear thee, ancient Mariner!" Be calm, thou Wedding-Guest! Twas not those souls...
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