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Adj.1.Coleridgean - of or relating to Samuel Taylor Coleridge or his writings
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Gill comments astutely on the "Chinese box effect" of the Coleridgean inflection of the poem's audience, hopes, and compositional process (105).
Bottinius contrasts a mechanical assemblage of "studies" or "facts" with a Coleridgean process of imaginative fusion that, in fact, inclines toward the "vulgar and extern" in its disgustingly material figures for imagination.
In Hazlitt, Coleridgean distractions intensify to a level of high anxiety.
Simile is to metaphor as allegory to symbol and as "fancy," in Samuel Taylor Coleridge's writings, is to "imagination": only the second has the "esemplastic" (another Coleridgean term) power to create something new.
In this article, I argue that De Quincey spins these individual literary "reports" of Coleridgean opium consumption into a posthumous "record" of illicit habit-formation.
With the astounding advances in both thought and science, "reason" both in its narrowly rational and its empirical forms, not only is distinguished and separated from the imagination, but the latter increasingly is relegated to mere "fancy" (in the Coleridgean sense).
Myths thus evolve through the conscious conjunction of the Coleridgean primary and secondary imaginations.
Kubla Khan is not only a Coleridgean reconciliation of opposites, and so an exemplification of the Coleridgean concept of imagination as defined in Biographia Literaria (Chapter XIV), but also an exercise in the aesthetics of the sublime as understood by him as well as by Edmund Burke, before him, in his A Philosophical Enquiry Into the Origins of Our Ideas of the Sublime and the Beautiful (1757).
History brooks no Coleridgean miracles of imaginative labor However, there can be an expansion of consciousness worthy of the increasing intensity in the anaphoric gestures characterizing each of the structural moments.
This is also the Coleridgean notion of imagination.
Though characteristically mellifluous, Woolf's writing in Room is marked by numerous contradictions, many of them deliberate, and not the least of which is her Shakespeare, held up as a model for women writers because he represents, in Coleridgean terms, an androgynous ideal.