Integrated pictures and text. Self-educated; pious but a religious radical; developed his own mythology. A dialectician, for whom "truth is always achieved by the warfare between, and the reconciliation of, opposing forces" Speigelman.
How to Write a Summary of an Article? Shelley and John Keats were mutual friends, but they have possessed the diversified qualities in their creativity.
Their comparison are also little with each other, while each are very much similar in thoughts, imagination, creation and also their lifetime. Whereas older Romantic poets looked at nature as a realm of communion with pure existence and with a truth preceding human experience, the later Romantics looked at nature primarily as a realm of overwhelming beauty and aesthetic pleasure.
While Wordsworth and Coleridge often write about nature in itself, Shelley tends to invoke nature as a sort of supreme metaphor for beauty, creativity, and expression. He remains absolutely influenced by the Pantheism of Wordsworth and P.
It was his instinct to love and interpret Nature more for her own sake, and less for the sake of the sympathy which the human mind can read into her with its own workings and aspirations.
Keats is the poet of senses, and he loves Nature because of her sensual appeal, her appeal to the sense of sight, the sense of hearing, the sense of smell, the sense of touch. Their attitudes towards the Nature are slightly difference.
Shelley treats the natural bjects as the supreme elements of inspiring him. Natural elements are successfully glorified by Shelley. He worships Nature and wants some of power from nature to enrich his poetical power to transmit his message to the people in this older world.
On the other hand Keats treats nature as an observer, as a traveler.
He finds interest to appreciate the physical beauty of Nature. Both writers happened to compose poems concerning autumn in the year ofand although the two pieces contain similar traits of the Romantic period, they differ from each other in several ways as well.
Ay, where are they? The subjects of seeds and budding plants are also touched upon within the two pieces. Keats and Shelley express different emotions about the fallseason.
Shelley looks at autumn as being wild and fierce while Keats has a more gentle view of the season. Shelley, in his thirst for being known, wants to attain power like the wind has.
Both poems are classified as Romantic and have certain poetic elements in common, but in addition both poems have differences in style and in theme that differentiate them clearly.
Both poets are spurred to react and to write because of their encounter with a bird. Shelley is addressing the bird that excites his interest more directly, while Keats turns to reverie because of the song of the nightingale more than the nightingale itself. In the latter case, the song of the poet has a different tone from the song of the bird—the joy of the bird becomes a contemplative song for the poet.
Each poet begins with the reality of the bird or its song and then uses that as a beginning point for aesthetic and philosophic speculation. Structurally, each stanza tends to make a single, quick point about the skylark, or to look at it in a sudden, brief new light; still, the poem does flow, and gradually advances the mini-narrative of the speaker watching the skylark flying higher and higher into the sky, and envying its untrammeled inspiration—which, if he were to capture it in words, would cause the world to listen.
Hearing the song of the nightingale, the speaker longs to flee the human world and join the bird. Romantic idealism favored this hermeneutic and phenomenological outlook on life. Among the great Romantics whose poetry, in the early nineteenth century, forms one of the most glorious chapters in the whole of English Literature, no one perhaps was inspired by a purer and loftier idealism than P.
Nature plays a vital role in the understanding of his aesthetic ambitions and achievements.DESCRIPTION. Comparison of Coleridge, Keats and Shelley TRANSCRIPT. Their comparison is also less with each other, while each is very much similar in thoughts, imagination, creation and also their lifetime.
John Keats: Shelley expressed the opinion that “Keats was a Greek”. Keats was unmistakably a representative of Greek thought, in a sense in which Wordsworth and Coleridge and even Shelley were.
blake, wordsworth, coleridge, byron, shelley and keats IMAGINATION: Blake: Ability to see more deeply into the life of things. Creative and spiritual power in man peculiar to the poet, children and man in a state of innocence. John Keats: Shelley expressed the opinion that “Keats was a Greek”.
Indeed, Keats was unmistakably a representative of Greek thought, in a sense in which Wordsworth and Coleridge and even Shelley .
Chapter 6 Coleridge, Keats and a Full Perception Chapter 7 Byron and Shelley: The Blindness of Reason Chapter 8 Mary Shelley: Blind Fathers and the Magnetic Globe: Frankenstein with Valperga and The Last Man.
Even if Keats’s conception of nature has affinities with spirituality as discerned in the works of Romantics like William Wordsworth (–), Samuel Taylor Coleridge (–) and Percy Bysshe Shelley (–), the intention of this write-up is not primarily the fullness of spiritual experience in nature.