Poets of Sensibility and the Sublime
Chelsea House Publishers, 1986 - 324 pages
A collection of critical essays on English poetry during the Age of Sensibility and the Sublime, the half-century between the death of Alexander Pope in 1744 and the death of Robert Burns in 1796.
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False Themes and Gentle Minds
Pictures and Powers
Implications for Poetic Practice
12 other sections not shown
Ælla aesthetic appears Bard beauty becomes begins Blake Burns's called character close Collins Collins's complete course Cowper created critics darkness death desire divine effect emotional English experience expression fact Fear feeling figure final force genius give Gray Gray's heart human idea imagination important John kind landscape language less light lines literary lyric means Milton mind moral move movement Muse myth nature never object Ode to Duty once opening original Ossian passage passions perhaps poem poet poet's poetic poetry possible present Progress published reason reference relation remains Romance scene seems sense Sensibility Smart song soul spirit stanza sublime suggests thee things Thomas thou thought tradition turn University verse vision voice writing Young