Who is Samuel Taylor Coleridge...
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Samuel Taylor Coleridge Poems
- The Garden Of Boccaccio (exerpt)
Of late, in one of those most weary hours,
When life seems emptied of all genial powers,
A dready mood, which he who ne'er has known
May bless his happy lot, I sate alone; ...
- The Improvisatore - Or, `john Anderson, My Jo, John'
Scene - A spacious drawing-room, with music-room adjoining.
Katharine. What are the words?
- Fragment, (the Body)
Eternal Shadow of the finite Soul,
The Soul's self-symbol, its image of itself.
Its own yet not itself...
- Songs From The Play "zapolya"
(Act II, Scene I, lines 65-80)
A sunny shaft did I behold, ...
- The Blossoming Of The Solitary Date-tree
Top 10 most used topics by Samuel Taylor ColeridgeLove 91 I Love You 91 Heart 70 Sweet 68 Soul 63 Life 52 Light 49 Dear 47 Beneath 42 Joy 40
Samuel Taylor Coleridge Quotes
- Language is the armory of the human mind, and at once contains the trophies of its past and the weapons of its future conquests.
- Works of imagination should be written in very plain language the more purely imaginative they are the more necessary it is to be plain.
- What comes from the heart goes to the heart.
- There is one art of which man should be master, the art of reflection.
- Exclusively of the abstract sciences, the largest and worthiest portion of our knowledge consists of aphorisms and the greatest and best of men is but an aphorism.
Comments about Samuel Taylor ColeridgeStevenrounce: quote of the day from the free dictionary. samuel taylor coleridge:
Ssvikings: samuel taylor coleridge
Ortizleadership: "really great people always see the best in others. it is the little man who looks for the worst and finds it." - composer and conductor, samuel coleridge taylor
Belindagreb: "a poet ought not to pick nature's pocket. let him borrow, & so borrow as to repay by the very act of borrowing. examine nature accurately, but write from recollection, & trust more to the imagination than the memory." samuel taylor coleridge
Markwc: words in prose ought to express the intended meaning; if they attract attention to themselves, it is a fault; in the very best styles you read page after page without noticing the medium. ~ samuel taylor coleridge
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