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shelley

shelley

shelley Sentence Examples

  • The body of Shelley was burned on the shore near Viareggio after his death by drowning in 1822.

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  • In 1841 Edward Moxon was found guilty of the publication of a blasphemous libel (Shelley's Queen Mab), the prosecution having been instituted by Henry Hetherington, who had previously been condemned to four months' imprisonment for a similar offence, and wished to test the law under which he was punished.

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  • It is generally supposed that he writes with a lover's extravagance about this lady's powers when he compares her with Shelley and Carlyle.

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  • Shelley (1900-1907), and the German work on the same subject by Anton Reichenow (1900-1905).

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  • For other countries in the Levant there are Canon Tristram's Fauna and Flora of Palestine (4to, 1884) and Captain Shelley's Handbook to the Birds of Egypt (8vo, 1872).

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  • Shelley's tragedy is well known as a magnificent piece of writing, although the author adopts a purely fictitious version of the story.

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  • In addition to th e se residents or natives of the locality, Shelley, Scott, Nathaniel Hawthorne, Clough, Crabb Robinson, Carlyle, Keats, Tennyson, Matthew Arnold, Mrs Hemans, Gerald Massey and others of less reputation made longer or shorter visits, or were bound by ties of friendship with the poets already mentioned.

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  • He is the Magyarizer of Shakespeare's Anthony and Cleopatra, Othello, Macbeth, Henry VIII., Winter's Tale, Romeo and Juliet and Tempest, as also of some of the best pieces of Burns, Moore, Byron, Shelley, Milton, Beranger, Lamartine, Victor Hugo, Goethe and others.

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  • The distance between the generation of Wordsworth and Coleridge and that of Byron and Shelley is not less - it is even probably greater - than that which divides Keats from Tennyson, and he is more the last of that great school than the first of any new one.

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  • Shelley also very truly speaks of the ” legioned rooks " to which he stood listening " mid the mountains Euganean."

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  • Shelley (4to, London, 1876-1880), in the coloured plates of which full justice is done to the varied beauties which these gloriously arrayed little beings display, while almost every available source of information has been consulted and the results embodied.

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  • Gadow has more recently treated of this family, reducing the number of both genera and species, though adding a new genus discovered since the publication of Shelley's work.

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  • But the essential narrowness and timidity of his general outlook prevented him from detecting and estimating latent forces, either in politics or in matters strictly intellectual and moral; and this lack of understanding and sympathy accounts for his distrust and dislike of the passion and fancy of Shelley and Keats, and for his praise of the half-hearted and elegant romanticism of Rogers and Campbell.

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  • of the seventh earl in 1743 the estates devolved upon his niece Elizabeth, whose only child married Sir Bysshe Shelley of Castle Goring.

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  • Another question with which the textual critic of modern authors must be prepared to deal is the relative importance of different editions, each of which may have a prima facie claim to be considered authentic. Thus Shakespearean criticism must decide between the evidence of the first folio and the quartos: the critic of Shelley's poems must consider what weight is to be attached to the readings in the posthumous edition by Mrs Shelley, and in unpublished transcripts of various poems. Where there is great or complicated divergence between the editions, as in the case of Marlowe's Faustus, the production of a resultant text which may be relied upon to represent the ultimate intention of the author is well-nigh impossible.

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  • In Shelley's Prometheus Unbound, ii.

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  • 1) by "membre" in the Italian prose version made by Shelley himself: and similarly in 1.52 "looks" (not "locks") by the rendering "sguardi."

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  • In Shelley's Julian and Maddalo, 40, - "(talk) such as once, so poets tell, I The devils held within the dales of Hell I Concerning God, freewill and destiny," - vales has been suggested to make it harmonize with the passage of Milton to which reference is made: but the argument is not conclusive.

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  • The copy from which Shelley's Julian and Maddalo was printed was written on very narrow paper, and the punctuation marks at the ends of the lines were frequently omitted.

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  • They may be roughly arranged 1 For the convenience of the general reader these errors have been illustrated as far as possible from English authors and especially from the poems of Shelley (ed.

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  • (a) Examples of confusion of capital letters from Shelley's poems are: Prometheus, i.

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  • Shelley's Cenci, v.

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  • Shelley's Prometheus, iii.

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  • Other kinds of repetition are Shelley's Witch of Atlas, 6 i i seq., "Like one asleep in a green hermitage, I With gentle sleep about its eyelids playing" (sleep for smiles has come from the previous line); Revolt of Islam, 4749, "Where" for "When" appears to have come from "Where" in 4750 or 4751.

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  • Shelley, Prometheus, ii.

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  • In Shelley's lines, When the lamp is shattered, vv.

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  • In Shelley's "Evening: Ponte al Mare, Pisa," 20, "By darkest barriers of enormous cloud" for "cinereous"; " Hymn to Mercury" (trans.), 57, "And through the tortoise's hard strong skin" for "stony."

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  • An instance of transposition of words in part is in Shelley's "Invocation to Misery," 1.27, "And mine arm shall be thy pillow," where the 1st ed.

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  • Examples: Shelley's Rosalind and Helen, 63, "A sound from thee, Rosalind dear" instead of there; Mask of Anarchy, 280 seq., "the daily strife I With common wants and common cares I Which sow the human heart with tares," for "sows."

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  • Examples: Shelley, Prometheus, iii.

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  • Shelley in Triumph of Life, 201 seq., wrote, "And if the spark with which Heaven lit my spirit Had been with proper nutriment supplied," but the printed editions made it "sentiment."

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  • Some examples from Shelley's poems are Prometheus, ii.

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  • Certain lapses from grammatical correctness and metrical regularity that we find in the poems of Shelley are undoubtedly due to the author, though the number of these has been reduced (as Mr Buxton Forman has pointed out) with our improved knowledge of the sources of the text.

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  • In the Daemon of the World (341-2), Shelley himself cancelled a metrical reading for one that makes the verse a syllable too short.

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  • The Southwells were affiliated with many noble English families, and Robert's grandmother, Elizabeth Shelley, figures in the genealogy of Shelley the poet.

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  • of verse, and began dramas, romances and imitations of Byron, Pope, Scott and Shelley.

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  • Shelley, Birds of Egypt, p. 261).

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  • In England, besides the ballads in Percy's Reliques, William Godwin introduced the idea of an eternal witness of the course of civilization in his St Leon (1799),(1799), and his son-in-law Shelley introduces Ahasuerus in his Queen Mab.

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  • His extensive and exact legal erudition, and the skill with which he argued the intricate libel case of Lord Cromwell (4 Rep. 13), and the celebrated real property case of Shelley (1 Rep. 94, 104), soon brought him a practice never before equalled, and caused him to be universally recognized as the greatest lawyer of his day.

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  • The most remarkable of these was Percy Bysshe Shelley, who in the glowing dawn of his genius turned to Godwin as his teacher and guide.

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  • Godwin's character appears in the worst light in connexion with Shelley.

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  • His early correspondence with Shelley, which began in 1811, is remarkable for its genuine good sense and kindness; but when Shelley carried out the principles of the author of Political Justice in eloping with Mary Godwin, Godwin assumed a hostile attitude that would have been unjustifiable in a man of ordinary views, and was ridiculous in the light of his professions.

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  • He was not, moreover, too proud to accept £loon from his son-in-law, and after the reconciliation following on Shelley's marriage in 1816, he continued to demand money until Shelley's death.

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  • A volume of essays was also collected from his papers and published in 1873, as left for publication by his daughter Mrs Shelley.

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  • Hazlitt's The Spirit of the Age (1825), and "Godwin and Shelley" in Sir L.

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  • His inspiration may be traced in some measure to the Pre-Raphaelites and also to Blake, Shelley and Maeterlinck; but he found in his native Irish legend and life matter apt for his romantic and often elfin music, with its artful simplicities and unhackneyed cadences, and its elusive, inconclusive charm.

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  • Shelley, Birds of Egypt (London, 1872).

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  • Terenzo, a hamlet belonging to Lerici, was the residence of Shelley during his last days.

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  • In the scene on the walls of Troy, in the third book of the Iliad, after Helen has pointed out Agamemnon, Ulysses and Ajax in answer to Priam's 1 " As a poet Homer must be acknowledged to excel Shakespeare in the truth, the harmony, the sustained grandeur, the satisfying completeness of his images " (Shelley, Essays, &c., i.

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  • Stagnelius has been compared, and not improperly, to Shelley.'

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  • It is, however, to be noted that Shelley's "Letter to Maria Gisborne" (1820), Keats's "Epistle to Charles Clarke" (1816), and Landor's "To Julius Hare" (1836), in spite of their romantic colouring, are genuine Horatian epistles and of the pure Augustan type.

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  • In what may be called his second period, the ode entitled France, considered by Shelley the finest in the language, is most memorable.

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  • But, after making due allowance for peculiarities, the .abuse of which has brought the name of Petrarchist into contempt, we can agree with Shelley that the lyrics of the Canzoniere " are as spells which unseal the inmost enchanted fountains of the delight which is the grief of love."

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  • He had some odd dislikes, and could find nothing in Aristophanes, Cervantes, Shelley, Scott, Miss Austen, Dickens.

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  • In the deathless volume of Chatiments, which appeared in 1853, his indignation, his genius, and his faith found such utterance and such expression as must recall to the student alternately the lyric inspiration of Coleridge and Shelley, the prophetic inspiration of Dante and Isaiah, the satiric inspiration of Juvenal and Dryden.

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  • With him began the " enthusiasm of humanity " that was afterwards to become so marked in the poetry of Burns and Shelley, Wordsworth and Byron.

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  • Shelley's violently abusive poems against them strike me as hysterical.

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  • What is the connection between an old copy of Mary Shelley's Frankenstien and a horrific car accident?

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  • Date posted: 06-Jan-2006 09:08 Name: Shelley Subject: adopted brother Comment: Brother Anthony born in either 1964 or 1965 June.

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  • Sensitive patients challenged with an extract of poison ivy orally developed degranulation of circulating basophils within an hour (Shelley & Resnik 1965 ).

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  • He asks a bystander, " Is that Mary Shelley?

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  • Tom Shelley reports Particles fired in a plasma at supersonic speeds are producing metal matrix composites of superior properties at surprisingly modest cost.

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  • dearest grandad of Shelley and Kevin.

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  • He wants to free Keats from the archetype of the Romantic victim, made immortal by Shelley in his elegy ' Adonais ' .

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  • Pound, like Shelley, seems to have been convinced that poets ' are the unacknowledged legislators of the world ' .

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  • Tom Shelley reports A retired designer is building ' OO ' gage model locomotives that run on real live steam.

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  • The surviving manuscripts of Frankenstein comprise leaves torn from two sets of notebooks in which Mary Shelley wrote the novel.

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  • maternal grandmother was Jessie Shelley of Southend on Sea in the UK.

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  • As fashion designer Shelley Fox says: " When you say Russia or the UK, it sounds parochial.

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  • Mary later married the poet Percy Bysshe Shelley and wrote Frankenstein.

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  • When not racing powerboats Shelley works in her family bridal wear business, a world away from the male dominated world of powerboat racing.

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  • They are old timers of course but still sprightly and Shelley's voice is still good, and so distinctive.

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  • thirtieth birthday, Shelley was drowned in a boating accident.

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  • The body of Shelley was burned on the shore near Viareggio after his death by drowning in 1822.

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  • In 1841 Edward Moxon was found guilty of the publication of a blasphemous libel (Shelley's Queen Mab), the prosecution having been instituted by Henry Hetherington, who had previously been condemned to four months' imprisonment for a similar offence, and wished to test the law under which he was punished.

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  • It is generally supposed that he writes with a lover's extravagance about this lady's powers when he compares her with Shelley and Carlyle.

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  • Shelley (1900-1907), and the German work on the same subject by Anton Reichenow (1900-1905).

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  • For other countries in the Levant there are Canon Tristram's Fauna and Flora of Palestine (4to, 1884) and Captain Shelley's Handbook to the Birds of Egypt (8vo, 1872).

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  • Shelley's tragedy is well known as a magnificent piece of writing, although the author adopts a purely fictitious version of the story.

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  • In addition to th e se residents or natives of the locality, Shelley, Scott, Nathaniel Hawthorne, Clough, Crabb Robinson, Carlyle, Keats, Tennyson, Matthew Arnold, Mrs Hemans, Gerald Massey and others of less reputation made longer or shorter visits, or were bound by ties of friendship with the poets already mentioned.

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  • He is the Magyarizer of Shakespeare's Anthony and Cleopatra, Othello, Macbeth, Henry VIII., Winter's Tale, Romeo and Juliet and Tempest, as also of some of the best pieces of Burns, Moore, Byron, Shelley, Milton, Beranger, Lamartine, Victor Hugo, Goethe and others.

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  • The distance between the generation of Wordsworth and Coleridge and that of Byron and Shelley is not less - it is even probably greater - than that which divides Keats from Tennyson, and he is more the last of that great school than the first of any new one.

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  • We still look to the earlier masters for supreme excellence in particular directions: to Wordsworth for sublime philosophy, to Coleridge for ethereal magic, to Byron for passion, to Shelley for lyric intensity, to Keats for richness.

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  • His love of the woodland and his political fervour often remind us of Shelley, and his delicate perception of Hellenic beauty, and the perfume of Greek legend, give us almost a foretaste of Keats.

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  • Shelley also very truly speaks of the ” legioned rooks " to which he stood listening " mid the mountains Euganean."

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  • Shelley (4to, London, 1876-1880), in the coloured plates of which full justice is done to the varied beauties which these gloriously arrayed little beings display, while almost every available source of information has been consulted and the results embodied.

    0
    0
  • Gadow has more recently treated of this family, reducing the number of both genera and species, though adding a new genus discovered since the publication of Shelley's work.

    0
    0
  • But the essential narrowness and timidity of his general outlook prevented him from detecting and estimating latent forces, either in politics or in matters strictly intellectual and moral; and this lack of understanding and sympathy accounts for his distrust and dislike of the passion and fancy of Shelley and Keats, and for his praise of the half-hearted and elegant romanticism of Rogers and Campbell.

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  • of the seventh earl in 1743 the estates devolved upon his niece Elizabeth, whose only child married Sir Bysshe Shelley of Castle Goring.

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  • Another question with which the textual critic of modern authors must be prepared to deal is the relative importance of different editions, each of which may have a prima facie claim to be considered authentic. Thus Shakespearean criticism must decide between the evidence of the first folio and the quartos: the critic of Shelley's poems must consider what weight is to be attached to the readings in the posthumous edition by Mrs Shelley, and in unpublished transcripts of various poems. Where there is great or complicated divergence between the editions, as in the case of Marlowe's Faustus, the production of a resultant text which may be relied upon to represent the ultimate intention of the author is well-nigh impossible.

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  • In Shelley's Prometheus Unbound, ii.

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  • 1) by "membre" in the Italian prose version made by Shelley himself: and similarly in 1.52 "looks" (not "locks") by the rendering "sguardi."

    0
    0
  • In Shelley's Julian and Maddalo, 40, - "(talk) such as once, so poets tell, I The devils held within the dales of Hell I Concerning God, freewill and destiny," - vales has been suggested to make it harmonize with the passage of Milton to which reference is made: but the argument is not conclusive.

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    0
  • The copy from which Shelley's Julian and Maddalo was printed was written on very narrow paper, and the punctuation marks at the ends of the lines were frequently omitted.

    0
    0
  • They may be roughly arranged 1 For the convenience of the general reader these errors have been illustrated as far as possible from English authors and especially from the poems of Shelley (ed.

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    0
  • (a) Examples of confusion of capital letters from Shelley's poems are: Prometheus, i.

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  • Shelley's Cenci, v.

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  • Shelley's Prometheus, iii.

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  • Other kinds of repetition are Shelley's Witch of Atlas, 6 i i seq., "Like one asleep in a green hermitage, I With gentle sleep about its eyelids playing" (sleep for smiles has come from the previous line); Revolt of Islam, 4749, "Where" for "When" appears to have come from "Where" in 4750 or 4751.

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  • Shelley, Prometheus, ii.

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  • In Shelley's lines, When the lamp is shattered, vv.

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  • In Shelley's "Evening: Ponte al Mare, Pisa," 20, "By darkest barriers of enormous cloud" for "cinereous"; " Hymn to Mercury" (trans.), 57, "And through the tortoise's hard strong skin" for "stony."

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  • Shelley's "The Boat on the Serchio," 117, "woods of stunted fir" for "pine" which the rhyme requires; Prince Athanase, 250, "And sea buds burst beneath the waves serene" for "under."

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  • transpose Laban and Pharao, are generally to a more usual order, as in Shelley's Witch of Atlas, 65, "She first was changed" to "she was first changed."

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  • An instance of transposition of words in part is in Shelley's "Invocation to Misery," 1.27, "And mine arm shall be thy pillow," where the 1st ed.

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  • Chaucer's House of Fame, iii., 1975, "Of good or misgovernement" which should be "mis (i.e., bad) governement"; Shelley's Prometheus, iii.

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  • As an example of mispunctuation we may take Shelley's Triumph of Life, 188 sqq., "` If thou can'st, forbear To join the dance, which I had well forborne ' Said the grim Feature of my thought ` Aware I I will unfold,'" &c., for "said the grim Feature (of my thought aware) ` I will unfold.'" Grammatical Assimilations.

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  • Examples: Shelley's Rosalind and Helen, 63, "A sound from thee, Rosalind dear" instead of there; Mask of Anarchy, 280 seq., "the daily strife I With common wants and common cares I Which sow the human heart with tares," for "sows."

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  • Examples: Shelley, Prometheus, iii.

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  • Shelley in Triumph of Life, 201 seq., wrote, "And if the spark with which Heaven lit my spirit Had been with proper nutriment supplied," but the printed editions made it "sentiment."

    0
    0
  • Some examples from Shelley's poems are Prometheus, ii.

    0
    0
  • Certain lapses from grammatical correctness and metrical regularity that we find in the poems of Shelley are undoubtedly due to the author, though the number of these has been reduced (as Mr Buxton Forman has pointed out) with our improved knowledge of the sources of the text.

    0
    0
  • In the Daemon of the World (341-2), Shelley himself cancelled a metrical reading for one that makes the verse a syllable too short.

    0
    0
  • The Southwells were affiliated with many noble English families, and Robert's grandmother, Elizabeth Shelley, figures in the genealogy of Shelley the poet.

    0
    0
  • of verse, and began dramas, romances and imitations of Byron, Pope, Scott and Shelley.

    0
    0
  • Shelley, Birds of Egypt, p. 261).

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    0
  • In England, besides the ballads in Percy's Reliques, William Godwin introduced the idea of an eternal witness of the course of civilization in his St Leon (1799),(1799), and his son-in-law Shelley introduces Ahasuerus in his Queen Mab.

    0
    0
  • His extensive and exact legal erudition, and the skill with which he argued the intricate libel case of Lord Cromwell (4 Rep. 13), and the celebrated real property case of Shelley (1 Rep. 94, 104), soon brought him a practice never before equalled, and caused him to be universally recognized as the greatest lawyer of his day.

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  • The most remarkable of these was Percy Bysshe Shelley, who in the glowing dawn of his genius turned to Godwin as his teacher and guide.

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  • Godwin's character appears in the worst light in connexion with Shelley.

    0
    0
  • His early correspondence with Shelley, which began in 1811, is remarkable for its genuine good sense and kindness; but when Shelley carried out the principles of the author of Political Justice in eloping with Mary Godwin, Godwin assumed a hostile attitude that would have been unjustifiable in a man of ordinary views, and was ridiculous in the light of his professions.

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    0
  • He was not, moreover, too proud to accept £loon from his son-in-law, and after the reconciliation following on Shelley's marriage in 1816, he continued to demand money until Shelley's death.

    0
    0
  • A volume of essays was also collected from his papers and published in 1873, as left for publication by his daughter Mrs Shelley.

    0
    0
  • Hazlitt's The Spirit of the Age (1825), and "Godwin and Shelley" in Sir L.

    0
    0
  • His inspiration may be traced in some measure to the Pre-Raphaelites and also to Blake, Shelley and Maeterlinck; but he found in his native Irish legend and life matter apt for his romantic and often elfin music, with its artful simplicities and unhackneyed cadences, and its elusive, inconclusive charm.

    0
    0
  • Shelley, Birds of Egypt (London, 1872).

    0
    0
  • Terenzo, a hamlet belonging to Lerici, was the residence of Shelley during his last days.

    0
    0
  • In the scene on the walls of Troy, in the third book of the Iliad, after Helen has pointed out Agamemnon, Ulysses and Ajax in answer to Priam's 1 " As a poet Homer must be acknowledged to excel Shakespeare in the truth, the harmony, the sustained grandeur, the satisfying completeness of his images " (Shelley, Essays, &c., i.

    0
    0
  • Stagnelius has been compared, and not improperly, to Shelley.'

    0
    0
  • It is, however, to be noted that Shelley's "Letter to Maria Gisborne" (1820), Keats's "Epistle to Charles Clarke" (1816), and Landor's "To Julius Hare" (1836), in spite of their romantic colouring, are genuine Horatian epistles and of the pure Augustan type.

    0
    0
  • In what may be called his second period, the ode entitled France, considered by Shelley the finest in the language, is most memorable.

    0
    0
  • But, after making due allowance for peculiarities, the .abuse of which has brought the name of Petrarchist into contempt, we can agree with Shelley that the lyrics of the Canzoniere " are as spells which unseal the inmost enchanted fountains of the delight which is the grief of love."

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  • He had some odd dislikes, and could find nothing in Aristophanes, Cervantes, Shelley, Scott, Miss Austen, Dickens.

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  • His sojourn in Europe fell exactly in the time when, in England, the reaction against the sentimental atheism of Shelley, the pagan sensitivity of Keats, and the sublime, Satanic outcastness of Byron was at its height; when, in the Catholic countries, the negative exaggerations of the French Revolution were inducing a counter current of positive faith, which threw men into the arms of a half-sentimental, half-aesthetic medievalism; and when, in Germany, the aristocratic paganism of Goethe was being swept aside by that tide of dutiful, romantic patriotism which flooded the country, as soon as it began to feel that it still existed after being run over by Napoleon's war-chariot.

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  • In the deathless volume of Chatiments, which appeared in 1853, his indignation, his genius, and his faith found such utterance and such expression as must recall to the student alternately the lyric inspiration of Coleridge and Shelley, the prophetic inspiration of Dante and Isaiah, the satiric inspiration of Juvenal and Dryden.

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  • With him began the " enthusiasm of humanity " that was afterwards to become so marked in the poetry of Burns and Shelley, Wordsworth and Byron.

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  • Love Interest: Helen (Barbara Shelley) is the shrewish wife of Alan.

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  • They are old timers of course but still sprightly and Shelley 's voice is still good, and so distinctive.

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  • In July 1822, just short of his thirtieth birthday, Shelley was drowned in a boating accident.

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  • Actor Shelley Malil was recently arrested on attempted murder charges.

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  • You probably remember Shelley Malil from his role as Haziz in the Steve Carell flick 40-Year Old Virgin, but he has also had roles in the television shows Scrubs, NYPD Blue and Without a Trace.

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  • Castor and Pollux Pet Works was started by husband and wife team Shelley Gunton and Brian Connolly.

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  • Springer, Shelley C., and Annibale, David J.

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  • In fact, British poet Percy Bysshe Shelley once made a boat out of a five pound note.

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  • If you cannot write it or find the words to express it, turn to great poets such as Bronte, Browning, Shelley, Tennyson, Emerson, Whitman, Frost and more for your inspiration.

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  • MIT Open Courseware offers an introduction to fiction course that uses examples from classic works such as Oscar Wilde's The Picture of Dorian Gray and Mary Shelley's Frankenstein to teach the characteristics of good fiction writing.

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  • Shelley features a thick, sturdy, 1 3/4-inch heel that is ideal for outdoor weddings, two straps in front and two around the ankle, a leather outsole and cushioned insole.

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  • Among the intrepid travelers were the poets Lord Byron and Percy Shelley.

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  • Probst was married to Shelley Wright for five years, but they divorced in 2001.

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  • The producer, Tom Shelley, is also the man behind the unusual dating reality show Dating in the Dark.

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  • Her big break came in 1987, when she joined the cast of the sitcom Cheers, taking over when Shelley Long left the show.

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  • Mary Shelley's Frankenstein is the product of a nineteen year old's imagination.

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  • The other was Frankenstein, or A Modern Prometheus, by Mary Shelley.

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  • The Shelley she was living with in unwed bliss was still married to his first wife Harriet; Mary would not become Mary Shelley for another three years.

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  • Her 'significant other' was lyrical poet Percy Bysshe Shelley, with whom she had eloped when she was sixteen.

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  • It is unclear if Mary Shelley intended to leave this moral in her story.

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  • Mary Shelley's Frankenstein has been brought to the stage and screen in numerous incarnations, most notably in the 1931 film starring Boris Karloff as the monster.

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  • For some reason, Dr. Victor Frankenstein of Mary Shelley's Frankenstein becomes a Henry.

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  • Unfortunately, this addition to Mary Shelley's original story makes the poor monster 'inherently' evil - he doesn't have a chance.

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  • In the Shelley story, the monster is tabla rasa, and it is how he is treated by society that turns him monstrous.

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  • Modern science fiction as it is accepted in the twenty-first century formed around the 1818 publication of Mary Shelley's Frankenstein.

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  • As Shelley Doll wrote in her Tech Republic tutorial on the process, it is a "...method to present data sets in a standardized way.

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