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(30.) As Michael O'Neill writes, here "Shelley's language uncoercively invites attention as it recedes into more intimate areas of consciousness"; see The Human Mind's Imaginings: Conflict and Achievement in Shelley's Poetry (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1989), 50-51.
a teacher can try to rearrange desires uncoercively ...
Similarly, when Gadamer likens nature or natural health to a path or a road that we "follow along" patiently and uncoercively, one is again reminded of the Letter on Humanism, this time its closing lines.