Keats and embarrassment
In this acclaimed book, Professor Ricks argues for the importance of embarrassment in human life and for the value works of art which help us deal with embarrassment by recognizing and refining it. As a poet and a man, Keats was especially sensitive to, and morally intelligent about, embarrassment. This study demonstrates the particular direction of his insight and moral concern to acknowledge embarrassability and its involvement in important moral concerns.
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KEATS AND BLUSHING
DARWIN BLUSHING AND LOVE
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admiration Agnes ambivalence Bailey beauty bliss blood blush breast Brown Burgess Byron C. S. Lewis Charles Cowden Clarke cheek contemplate cool creative Critical Heritage Darwin delight Dilke disconcerting distaste eating embar embarrassment emotion Endymion erotic Erythrophobia Eve of St eyes face Fall of Hyperion Fanny Brawne flush forehead George and Georgiana Georgiana Keats give hand happiness honey human humour Hyperion imagination innocence John Keats Keats's letters Keats's lines Keats's poetry Keats's sense kiss lady Lamia lips literature look love's lovers matter mind mouth natural never nipple pain paradox pathetic fallacy perhaps pleasure poem poet possibility practical joke prurience recognition relation Reynolds rhyme rich Robert Gittings Sept sexual shame simply Sleep Sleep and Poetry slimy soft sooth speak sweet sympathy tell thing thought tion true truth unembarrassability Walter Jackson Bate warm wish woman Woodhouse word writing young