Three Romantic Poets Book Review by Champ

Three Romantic Poets
This paper analyzes some of the poems of William Wordsworth, William Blake and Samuel Taylor Coleridge, three of the most important figures in British Romantic poetry in the early 19th century.
# 98652 | 880 words | 0 sources | 2007 | US

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This paper discusses William Wordsworth and Samuel Taylor Coleridge's joint poetic venture, 'Lyrical Ballads'; Coleridge's 'The Rime of the Ancient Mariner'; Wordsworth's 'Lines Composed a Few Miles above Tintern Abbey, 'Lines Written in Early Spring', 'The World is Too Much with Us' and 'To Toussaint L'Ouverture' and William Blake's 'A Poison Tree', 'The Chimney Sweeper' and 'America: A Prophecy Empire is No More'. The author describes the various ways that each poet addresses the grandeur in everyday things, the common person and the concept of liberation. The paper concludes that these romantic poets used their individual skills to convey to their readers their concerns about life and the plight of humanity in what was becoming an increasingly difficult and unpredictable world.

From the Paper:

"Wordsworth and Coleridge's joint poetic venture, 'Lyrical Ballads', showcases the poetic ability of each man. Coleridge with the inclusion of 'The Rime of the Ancient Mariner' holds the reader fascinated with his powerful use of language to convey a message to his reader. In 'The Rime of the Ancient Mariner', Coleridge relies on a fantastic story to teach a moral lesson to his reader. Coleridge puts his masterpiece in language that speaks powerfully to people and with which people can identify. In this, Coleridge is a skilled writer."

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