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The Complete Poems130Skickas inom 5-8 vardagar.
Gratis frakt inom Sverige över 159 kr för privatpersoner.Covering the entire output of an archetypal - and tragically short-lived - romantic genius, the Penguin Classics edition of The Complete Poems of John Keats is edited with an introduction and notes by John Barnard. Keats's first volume of poems, published in 1817, demonstrated both his belief in the consummate power of poetry and his liberal views. While he was criticized by many for his politics, his immediate circle of friends and family immediately recognized his genius. In his short life he proved to be one of the greatest and most original thinkers of the second generation of Romantic poets, with such poems as 'Ode to a Nightingale', 'Bright Star,' 'The Eve of St Agnes' and 'La Belle Dame sans Merci'. While his writing is illuminated by his exaltation of the imagination and abounds with sensuous descriptions of nature's beauty, it also explores profound philosophical questions. John Barnard's acclaimed volume contains all the poems known to have been written by Keats, arranged by date of composition. The texts are lightly modernized and are complemented by extensive notes, a comprehensive introduction, an index of classical names, selected extracts from Keats's letters and a number of pieces not widely available, including his annotations to Milton's Paradise Lost. John Keats (1795-1821) lost both his parents at an early age. His decision to commit himself to poetry, rather than follow a career in medicine, was a personal challenge, unfounded in any prior success. His first volume of poetry, published in 1817, was a critical and commercial failure. During his short life he received little recognition, and it was not until the latter part of the nineteenth century that his place in English Romanticism began to be understood, and not until this century that it became fully appreciated. If you enjoyed Keats's Complete Poems you might enjoy John Clare's Selected Poems, also available in Penguin Classics.
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John Keats (1795-1821) is one of the greatest of the Romantic poets. Beyond his influence on poetry and literature, his body of work continues to be immensely popular. John Barnard is an authority on the Romantic period.
The Complete PoemsIntroduction Note to the Third Edition Acknowledgments Table of Dates Further Reading Imitation of Spenser On Peace "Fill for me a brimming bowl" To Lord Byron "As from the darkening gloom a silver dove" "Can death be sleep, when life is but a dream" To Chatterton Written on the Day that Mr. Leigh Hunt left Prison To Hope Ode to Apollo ("In thy western halls of gold") Lines Written on 29 May The Anniversary of the Restoration of Charles the 2nd To Some Ladies On Receiving a Curious Shell, and a Copy of Verses, from the Same Ladies To Emma Song ("Stay, ruby-breasted warbler, stay") "Woman! when I behold thee flippant, vain" "O Solitude! if I must with thee dwell" To George Felton Mathew To [Mary Frogley] To -- ("Had I a man's fair form, then might my sighs") "Give me Women, Wine, and Snuff" Specimen of an Induction to a Poem Calidore. A Fragment "To one who has been long in city pent" "O! how I love, on a fair summer's eve" To a Friend who Sent me some Roses To my Brother George ("Many the wonders I this day have seen") To Charles Cowden Clarke "How many bards gild the lapses of time!" On First Looking into Chapman's Homer To a Young Lady who sent me a Laurel Crown On Leaving some Friends at an Early Hour "Keen, fitful gusts are whispering here and there" Addressed to Haydon To my Brothers Addressed to [Haydon] "I stood tip-toe upon a little hill" Sleep and Poetry Written in Disgust of Vulgar Superstition On the Grasshopper and Cricket To Kosciusko To G[eorgiana] A[ugusta] W[ylie] "Happy is England! I could be content" "After dark vapours have oppressed our plains" To Leigh Hunt, Esq. Written on a Blank Space at the End of Chaucer's Tale of The Floure and the Leafe On Receiving a Laurel Crown from Leigh Hunt To the Ladies who Saw Me Crowned Ode to Apollo ("God of the golden bow") On Seeing the Elgin Marbles To B. R. Haydon, with a Sonnet Written on Seeing the Elgin Marbles On The Story of Rimini On a Leander Gem which Miss Reynolds, my Kind Friend, Gave Me On the Sea Lines ("Unfelt, unheard, unseen") Stanzas ("You say you love; but with a voice") "Hither, hither, love -" Lines Rhymed in a Letter Received (by J. H. Reynolds) From Oxford "Think not of it, sweet one, so - " Endymion: A Poetic Romance "In drear-nighted December" Nebuchadnezzar's Dream Apollo to the Graces To Mrs. Reynolds's Cat On Seeing a Lock of Milton's Hair. Ode On Sitting Down to Read King Lear Once Again "When I have fears that I may cease to be" "O blush not so! O blush not so!" "Hence Burgundy, Claret, and Port" "God of the meridian" Robin Hood Lines on the Mermaid Tavern To - ("Time's sea hath been five years at its slow ebb") To the Nile "Spenser! a jealous honourer of thine" "Blue! 'Tis the life of heaven, the domain" "O thou whose face hath felt the Winter's wind" Sonnet to A[ubrey] G[eorge] S[pencer] Extracts from an Opera i. "O! were I one of the Olympian twelve" ii. Daisy's Song iii. Folly's Song iv. "O, I am frightened with most hateful thoughts" v. Song ("The stranger lighted from his steed") vi. "Asleep! O sleep a little while, white pearl!" The Human Seasons "For there's Bishop's Teign" "Where be ye going, you Devon maid?" "Over the hill and over the dale" To J. H. Reynolds, Esq. To J[ames] R[ice] Isabella; or, The Pot of Basil To Homer Ode to May. Fragment Acrostic "Sweet, sweet is the greeting of eyes" On Visiting the Tomb of Burns "Old Meg she was a gipsy" A Song about Myself "Ah! ken ye what I met the day" To Ailsa Rock "This mortal body of a thousand days" "All gentle folks who owe a grudge" "