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" Though a quarrel in the Streets is a thing to be hated, the energies displayed in it are fine ; the commonest Man shows a grace in his quarrel. By a superior Being our reasonings may take the same tone — though erroneous they may be fine. This is the... "
The Challenge of Keats: Bicentenary Essays 1795-1995 - Página 152
editado por - 2000 - 313 páginas
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Romantic Medicine and John Keats

Hermione de Almeida - 1990 - 432 páginas
...passions — embodied in his comment of March 1819 to the George Keatses, "Though a quarrel in the street is a thing to be hated, the energies displayed in it are fine" — never let him forget this connection, and it informs (sometimes at several removes) even the most...
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Keats the Poet

Stuart M. Sperry - 1994 - 354 páginas
...my mind m[a]y fall into, as I am entertained with the alertness of a Stoat or the anxiety of a Deer? Though a quarrel in the streets is a thing to be hated, the energies displayed in it are fine. (n, 80; my italics) Brief and unobtrusive though it is, the italicized sentence raises a question that...
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Realm of Unknowing: Meditations on Art, Suicide, and Other Transformations

Mark Rudman - 1995 - 181 páginas
...my mind m[a]y fall into, as I am intertained with the alertness of a Stoat or the anxiety of a Deer? Though a quarrel in the Streets is a thing to be hated,...fine— This is the very thing in which consists poetry. . . . (John Keats) Even Locke (now Robertson) has a moment of delirious freedom when he simulates flight,...
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Selected Poems and Letters of Keats

John Keats, Robert Gittings - 1995 - 301 páginas
...my mind m[a]y fall into, as I am entertained with the alertness of a Stoat or the anxiety of a Deer? Though a quarrel in the streets is a thing to be hated,...our reasoning[s] may take the same tone — though erron65 ecus they may be fine — This is the very thing in which consists poetry; and if so it is...
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Majestic Indolence: English Romantic Poetry and the Work of Art

Willard Spiegelman - 1995 - 240 páginas
...leisure and disinterestedness, to a series of remarks in his more traditionally feisty, masculine vein: "Though a quarrel in the streets is a thing to be hated, the energies displayed in it are fine"; "Do you not think I strive — to know myself?"; "Nothing ever becomes real till it is experienced";...
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Famous Lines: A Columbia Dictionary of Familiar Quotations

Robert Andrews - 1997 - 625 páginas
...poem's stanzas is an echo of an older line, from which the poem's Latin title is taken: see Terence. 3 Though a quarrel in the streets is a thing to be hated,...fine; the commonest man shows a grace in his quarrel. JOHN KEATS, (1795-1821) British poet. Letters of John Keats, no. 1 23, ed. Frederick Page (1954). Letter,...
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Keats

Andrew Motion - 1999 - 636 páginas
...my mind m[a]y fall into, as I am entertained with the alertness of a Stoat or the anxiety of a Deer? Though a quarrel in the streets is a thing to be hated,...our reasoning[s] may take the same tone — though erronious they may be fine -This is the very thing in which consists poetry; and if so it is not so...
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Victorian Keats and Romantic Carlyle: The Fusions and Confusions of Literary ...

C. C. Barfoot - 1999 - 356 páginas
...that power. As we know from a famous letter, Keats enjoyed the vigour and animation of dispute — "Though a quarrel in the streets is a thing to be...fine; the commonest Man shows a grace in his quarrel" — and Keats shows in this same flight of confession and speculation a sympathy for even misconceived...
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Romantic Poems, Poets, and Narrators

Joseph C. Sitterson - 2000 - 203 páginas
...the essence of such activity is the reader's imagination.46 It may be elicited sporadically by life ("Though a quarrel in the streets is a thing to be hated, the energies displayed in it are fine" [KL 2:80]), but imaginative creations can be designed to elicit it. (Keats found certain engravings...
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Themes and Variations in Shakespeare's Sonnets

J. B. Leishman - 2005 - 254 páginas
...are fledge, and we go thro' the same air and space without fear.2 And about a year later he wrote: Though a quarrel in the Streets is a thing to be hated,...Man shows a grace in his quarrel — By a superior •To Richard Woodhouse, 27 October 1818, op. cit., pp. 226-7. Although he actually wrote, as the last...
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