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" But how can He expect that others should Build for him, sow for him, and at his call Love him, who for himself will take no heed at all? I thought of Chatterton, the marvellous Boy, The sleepless Soul that perished in his pride... "
Poems by William Wordsworth: Including Lyrical Ballads, and the ... - Página 27
por William Wordsworth, Dorothy Wordsworth - 1815
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Memoirs of William Wordsworth, Volumen2

Christopher Wordsworth - 1851
...At all events, * [See the poem 'Resolution and Independence' ('The Leech Gatherer '), stanza vn. ' I thought of Chatterton, the marvellous Boy, The sleepless Soul that perished in his pride.' it might prove an awful and a profitable warning. 1 should also be glad to see a monument erected on...
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Literary Reminiscences: Literary novitiate. Sir H. Davy; Mr. Godwin; Mrs ...

Thomas De Quincey - 1851
...himself expostulates with himself — 'i ' For how can he expect that others should Sow for him, build for him, and, at his call, Love him, who for himself will take no thought at all ? ' In this dilemma he had all but resolved, as Miss Wordsworth once told me, to take...
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Literary Reminiscences: Literary novitiate. Sir H. Davy; Mr. Godwin; Mrs ...

Thomas De Quincey - 1851
...gracious nature. How, says Wordsworth — ' How can he expect that others should Sow for him, reap for him, and at his call, Love him, who for himself will take no thought at all?' How can he, indeed ? It is most unreasonable to do so : yet this expectation, if Coleridge...
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A Little Earnest Book Upon a Great Old Subject: With the Story of the Poet-lover

William Wilson - 1851 - 196 páginas
...be widely known, we would be one of the first to hide and curtain them from public memory. And then Chatterton — . the marvellous boy : The sleepless soul that perished in his pride." It makes us very gloomy when we ponder upon the fate of this truly " marvellous" boy, and our feelings...
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Literary Reminiscences: Literary novitiate. Sir H. Davy; Mr. Godwin; Mrs ...

Thomas De Quincey - 1851
...fleshly ills,' occurred to his boding apprehension — 'And mighty poets in their misery dead.' ' He thought of Chatterton, the marvellous boy, The sleepless soul that perished in its pride ; Of him who walked in glory and in joy, Beside his plough upon the mountain-side.' And,...
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Poems from the Poetical Works of William Wordsworth

William Wordsworth - 1853 - 281 páginas
...thought, As if life's business were a summer mood ; As if all needful things would come unsought 1 o genial faith, still rich in genial good ; \ \ But...his pride ; Of Him who walked in glory and in joy Following his plough, along the mountain-side : By our own spirits are we deified : We Poet's in our...
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The Complete Works of Samuel Taylor Coleridge: With an ..., Volumen3

Samuel Taylor Coleridge - 1853
...only a very delicate but a very rare plant. But bo this as it may, the feelings with which, " I think of Chatterton, the marvellous Boy, The sleepless Soul, that perished in his pride ; Of Burns, who walk"d in glory and in joy Bchind his plough, upon the mountain-aide" — * are widely different...
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The girl's first help to reading; or, Selections from the best authors, by T ...

Theodore Alors W. Buckley - 1854
...in pleasant thought, As if life's business were a summer mood ; As if all needful things would come unsought To genial faith, still rich in genial good...Love him, who for himself will take no heed at all ? 1 thought of Chatterton,* the marvellous boy, The sleepless soul that perished in his pride ; Of...
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The Miscellaneous Works, Volumen2

William Hazlitt - 1854
...Dryden, or to come after Shakspeare alone. A living poet has borne a better testimony to him — " I thought of Chatterton, the marvellous boy, The sleepless soul that perished in his pride ; And him* who walked in glory and in joy Beside his plough along the mountain side." I am loth to...
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De Quincey's works, Volumen2

Thomas De Quincey - 1854
...himself expostulates with himself — " For how can he expect that others should Sow for him, build for him, and, at his call, Love him, who for himself will take no thought at all!" In this dilemma, he had all but resolved, as Miss Wordsworth once told me, to take...
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