Harold not unfrequently perches himself upon the mast-head of some luckless disappointed whale-ship, and in moody phrase ejaculates: -- Roll on, thou deep and dark blue ocean, roll
But it was not until Byron published his first long poem, called Childe Harold's Pilgrimage, that he became famous.
Childe is used in the ancient sense of knight, and the poem tells of the wanderings of a gloomy, vicious, world-worn man.
These are a few verses from one of the best known parts of Childe Harold.
Like his own Childe Harold, "With pleasure drugg'd he almost long'd for woe.
And the fancy made him smile--of Childe
Roland bearing a slug-horn to his lips with an arm as feeble as his was.
Hirshler illuminates the context of Childe
Hassam's 1880s city scene.
Harold's Pilgrimage is an unabridged audiobook rendition of the classic poetic narrative that distinguished English author Lord Byron (1788-1824) as a literary genius of his time.
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Similarly, Gordon Childe
observed that "reasoning, and all that we call thinking, must involve mental operations with what psychologists call images.
Beginning with Vere Gordon Childe
in the 1920s and '30s the enormous importance of this great transitional process has been acknowledged and investigated in countless regional, supra-regional and global studies.
The topics include why Chesterton loved London, a singularly plural approach to the Chestertonian city, adverts and sacraments in his London; Arthur Machen, Childe
Roland, homosociality, the romance of burglary, urban recreation in his detective fiction, his urban modernism, and distributism and the city.