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" Like mere abstractions, empty sounds to which We join no feeling and attach no form! As if the soldier died without a wound; As if the fibres of this godlike frame Were gored without a pang; as if the wretch, Who fell in battle, doing bloody deeds, Passed... "
Mr. Carnegie's Conundrum: £40,000,000 what Shall I Do with It? - Página 164
por William Thomas Stead - 1900 - 168 páginas
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A Muse of Fire: Literature, Art and War

Arnold D. Harvey - 1998 - 326 páginas
...godlike frame Were gored without a pang; as if the wretch, Who fell in battle, doing bloody deeds, Passed off to Heaven, translated and not killed; As...had no wife to pine for him, No God to judge him! Wordsworth expressed his disapproval of the war in more personal terms in The Prelude, though this...
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Selected Poetry

Samuel Taylor Coleridge - 2002 - 256 páginas
...godlike frame Were gored without a pang; as if the wretch, Who fell in battle, doing bloody deeds, Passed off to Heaven, translated and not killed; As though he had no wife to pine for him, 80 No God to judge him! Therefore, evil days Are coming on us, O my countrymen! And what if all-avenging...
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British Poetry and the Revolutionary and Napoleonic Wars: Visions of Conflict

Simon Bainbridge - 2003 - 259 páginas
...this godlike frame Were gored without a pang; as if the wretch Who fell in battle, doing bloody deeds, Passed off to Heaven, translated and not killed; As...had no wife to pine for him. No God to judge him! (ll. 108-23) The euphemistic language of war has become detached from what Coleridge elsewhere terms...
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Oratory in Action

Michael Edwards, Christopher Reid - 2004 - 216 páginas
...self-consciously circulates its own dirt, the country is said to face the most apocalyptic prospect of all: And what if all-avenging Providence, Strong and retributive, should make us know The meaning of our words? (125-7) Just imagine the prospect of all the screaming in every word being suddenly unlocked. This...
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The Invention of Evening: Perception and Time in Romantic Poetry

Christopher R. Miller - 2006 - 262 páginas
...musings of "The Eolian Harp" informs Coleridge's question of what might happen to England if God is just: "And what if all-avenging Providence, / Strong and...retributive, should make us know / The meaning of our words" (125—7). And just as Coleridge draws back from his metaphysical speculations in "The Eolian Harp"...
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The Poetical and Dramatic Works (Volume 7) - Paperbound

...godlike frame Were gored without a pang ; as if the wretch, Who fell in battle, doing bloody deeds, Passed off to Heaven, translated and not killed ; As though he had no wife to pine for him, ZsTo God to judge him ! Therefore, evil days Are coming on us, 0 my countrymen ! And what if all-avenging...
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