Samuel Taylor Coleridge

Also found in: Thesaurus, Acronyms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Samuel Taylor Coleridge - English romantic poet (1772-1834)Samuel Taylor Coleridge - English romantic poet (1772-1834)  
lake poets - English poets at the beginning of the 19th century who lived in the Lake District and were inspired by it
References in classic literature ?
All the greatest of these writers were poets, wholly or in part, and they fall roughly into two groups: first, William Wordsworth, Samuel Taylor Coleridge, Robert Southey, and Walter Scott; and second, about twenty years younger, Lord Byron, Percy Bysshe Shelley, and John Keats.
7 POET Samuel Taylor Coleridge was in a hotel in 1816 when he heard a man reading out a newspaper report saying he had been found hanging from a tree in Hyde Park in London.
he time when poets were as revered and famous as today's rock stars is long gone, but the legacy of Samuel Taylor Coleridge remains.
Until only 70 years ago poets such as Edgar Alan Poe, WB Yeats, John Keats, Samuel Taylor Coleridge and Thomas Hardy were as famous as Ed Sheeran is today - and possibly more so.
Kubla Khan Cave and its formations are named after the Samuel Taylor Coleridge poem of the same name.
3 Samuel Taylor Coleridge, " The Rime of the Ancient Mariner," Coleridge's Poetry and Prose, eds.
The earliest known use of narcissism in the sense of thinking too highly of oneself appears in a letter written by English poet and critic Samuel Taylor Coleridge (17721834).
Exploring the outdoors, and having a conservation with nature is probably as old as the mountains themselves, and like the great Romantic poets, William Wordsworth and Samuel Taylor Coleridge, these artists have taken up their brushes and pencils to record the whispers of nature -- and until the end of the month you can see their words bloom.
Samuel Taylor Coleridge, the leading theorist of British romanticism, is reputed as one of the creators of the romantic interpretation of Don Quixote (Close; De Bruyn).
Yet Samuel Taylor Coleridge and the Anglican Church helpfully illuminates the extensive--if not comprehensive--significance of Coleridge's commitment to High Church Anglicanism.
The clever, deeply poignant novel takes its title from a Samuel Taylor Coleridge poem ("To A Friend, With An Unfinished Poem") and explores the relationship between two sisters: Yolandi, a writer of teen rodeo novels, and Elfrieda, an anguished concert pianist on the precipice of suicide.
Among 19th-century critics are Samuel Taylor Coleridge, Percy Bysshe Shelley, Ralph Waldo Emerson, John Stuart Mill, and Matthew Arnold.