poeticalness


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po·et·i·cal

 (pō-ĕt′ĭ-kəl)
adj.
1. Poetic.
2. Fancifully depicted or embellished; idealized.

po·et′i·cal·ly adv.
po·et′i·cal·ness, po·et′i·cal′i·ty (-kăl′ĭ-tē) n.

poeticalness

(pəʊˈɛtɪkəlnəs)
n
the characteristic of being poetical
References in periodicals archive ?
I find in MacNeice's writing more of Yeats' poeticalness than of his politicalism.
Among the romantics, Keats seems to have been one of the most poetic and most imaginative poets: "it is not easy to be more poetical than Keats," says Babbitt (1919: 358), not even Dante or Sophocles were capable to surpass him in poeticalness.
Eliot's poeticalness is an attempt to confirm and consolidate a masculine and patriarchal discourse.