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Books Books 121 - 130 of 140 on be called poetry by that figure of speech which considers the effect as a synonyme....
" be called poetry by that figure of speech which considers the effect as a synonyme of the cause. But poetry, in a more restricted sense, expresses those arrangements of language, and especially metrical language, which are created by that imperial faculty,... "
Biographical and Critical Studies - Page 331
by James Thomson - 1896 - 483 pages
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Shelley Among Others: The Play of the Intertext and the Idea of Language

Stuart Peterfreund - Literary Criticism - 2002 - 406 pages
...illustrations still more decisive" than that of poetry defined "in a more restricted sense" as the "arrangements of language, and especially metrical...throne is curtained within the invisible nature of man" (482, 483). That "imperial faculty," naturalized and figured in the landscape of "Mont Blanc" as "the...
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Khwairakpam Chaoba Singh

Rajkumar Mani Singh - 2002 - 74 pages
...human speech, that 'rose from the mind's abyss' and took possession of him ; while Shelley saw it as 'that imperial faculty whose throne is curtained within the invisible nature of man". Late poets start giving greater attention to the choice of effective words and art of composition,...
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The Major Works

Percy Bysshe Shelley - Poetry - 2003 - 845 pages
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A Brighter Morn: The Shelley Circle's Utopian Project

Darby Lewes - Literary Criticism - 2003 - 182 pages
...and religious and civil habits of action are all the instruments and materials of poetry; they may he called poetry by that figure of speech which considers the effect as a synonime of the cause. But poetry in a more restricted sense expresses those arrangements of language,...
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Toward the Open Field: Poets on the Art of Poetry 1800-1950

Melissa Kwasny - Literary Collections - 2004 - 357 pages
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Arbitrary Power: Romanticism, Language, Politics

William Keach - Language Arts & Disciplines - 2004 - 191 pages
...in the Defence, the case is even more striking. "Poetry," he says, "expresses those arrangements of language ... which are created by that imperial faculty,...is curtained within the invisible nature of man." Shelley the radical democrat and revolutionary is suddenly associating "language arbitrarily produced...
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The Nature And Elements of Poetry

Edmund Stedman - Literary Criticism - 2004 - 360 pages
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English Essays from Sir Philip Sidney to Macaulay: Part 27 Harvard Classics

Charles W. Eliot - Literary Collections - 2004 - 428 pages
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A Defence of Poetry and Other Essays

Percy Bysshe Shelley - Literary Criticism - 2004 - 45 pages
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Romantic Metropolis: The Urban Scene of British Culture, 1780-1840

James Chandler, Kevin Gilmartin - Literary Criticism - 2005 - 291 pages
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