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.
David Cassin, Kirkby (My take on the William Wordsworth
In an opening line what does William Wordsworth
describe as 'Ethereal minstrel
It's named because of its location opposite Dove Cottage, which was home to Romantic poet William Wordsworth
These journal entries provide an insight into Cumbrian daily life and the daily life of the Romantic poets, Coleridge, William Wordsworth
and Dorothy herself.
1843: William Wordsworth
was appointed Poet Laureate - the day before his 73rd birthday - inspiring poet Robert Browning to write the lament The Lost Leader, accusing Wordsworth of abandoning his youthful radical principles: "Just for a handful of silver he left us/Just for a ribbon to stick in his coat.
Just as William Wordsworth
frames the Lyrical Ballads "as an experiment" in cross-genre publication, so too do the various embedded frames of Dorothy Wordsworth's archive (her poems written and sewn and stuck within a chapbook inscribed within a commonplace book, for example) enact experiments in materiality, genre, and audience.
My poetic description can be forgiven because William Wordsworth
lived in this village for much of his life.
In November he was to succeed William Wordsworth
(who had died in April) as Queen Victoria's Poet Laureate, bestowing and receiving many true tributes for the next forty-two years.
Snow's great credit that in William Wordsworth
and the Theology of Poverty she manages to maintain a steady academic examination of her subject while at the same time avoiding an error commonly found in discussions of both poverty and poetry: the elimination of the personal.
Poetry and prose by English Romantic William Wordsworth
(1770-1850) are grouped by the volume of original publication from Lyrical Ballads, with a Few Other Poems (1798) to Poems, Chiefly of Early and Late Years (1842).
It is a form of our native daffodil, Narcissus pseudonarcissus, that William Wordsworth
extolled in his unforgettable poem.