Sentimentalism The Second Generation Poets: Byron Shelley Keats .

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Wordsworth and Coleridge blasted the path for the
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Sentimentalism The Second Generation Poets: Byron Shelley Keats

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Wordsworth and Coleridge blasted the path for the "second era" Romantic writers: Lord Byron Percy Bysshe Shelley John Keats

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Coming of age amid the Napoleonic Era, these more youthful artists revolted much more firmly against British conservatism.

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All three passed on abroad after grievously short lives, and their perspectives were those of frustrated outcasts.

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George Gordon, Lord Byron (1788-1824) Member of the House of Lords, Byron was attractive, boastful, and standoffish, the dear of exquisite society.

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"Distraught, terrible, and unsafe to know." — Lady Caroline Lamb Shocked by his radical governmental issues and shameful relationships, Byron was evaded by London society and, so he cleared out Britain in 1816, never to return.

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The Irresistible Bad Boy: The Byronic Hero Devastatingly Attractive yet Fatally Flawed

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"A man pleased, grumpy, critical, with resistance on his forehead, and wretchedness in his heart, a scorner of his kind, unyielding in reprisal, yet prepared to do profound and solid warmth." — Thomas Macaulay

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Lord Byron kicked the bucket of a fever at age 36 while battling for Greek autonomy.

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right up \'til today, Byron is loved in Greece as a national saint.

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Percy Bysshe Shelley (1792-1822) Byron\'s companion, likewise a noble and political radical, more radical than Byron Shelley encouraged England\'s lower classes to revolt.

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Percy Bysshe Shelley (1792-1822) Shunned for his radical thoughts, Shelley left England for good in 1818.

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Shelley passed on in a drifting mischance soon after his 30 th birthday. Treachery has dependably been suspected.

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John Keats (1795-1821) An ace of expressive verse Born outside of privileged society Contracted tuberculosis and, wanting to recover in a hotter atmosphere, moved to Italy where he passed on soon after.

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John Keats composed "Here untruths one whose name was writ in water."

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"She Walks in Beauty" by Lord Byron This poem strikingly depicts a lady\'s stunner, catching its fundamental power and connecting it to general pictures.

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"Ozymandias" by Percy Bysshe Shelley This ballad gives an amusing remark on human pride and desire. A voyager depicts the remnants of an antiquated statue of a ruler. On its base is an egotistical engraving; be that as it may, what is left of the statue remains in a vacant abandon, for the works of Ozymandias have disintegrated under the surge of time and nature.

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"Look on my works, ye Mighty, and hopelessness!"

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Political Commentary Offers sentiments on political issues, building contentions on proof and presumptions

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The Reaction to Society\'s Ills (Byron and Shelley) Lord Byron\'s discourse to the House of Lords (1817) was with regards to laborers who had subverted manufacturing plant gear that had put them out of work. Shelley\'s "A Song: \'Men of England\'" (1820) is an irate reaction to news of the becoming financial enduring and political abuse of the average workers in England.

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"\'Beauty is truth, truth excellence\'" John Keats found in magnificence the most astounding quality our defective world could offer, and he put its interest at the focal point of his verse. He investigated the excellence he found in the most standard conditions.

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Ode A verse sonnet described by uplifted feeling, that pays regard to a man or thing, generally specifically tended to by the speaker

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Keats\' Use of the Ode Keats made his own type of the tribute, utilizing 10-line stanzas of predictable rhyming, start with a chivalrous quatrain (4 lines rhymed abab ) took after by a sestet.

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"When I Have Fears That I May Cease to Be" by John Keats The speaker communicates fears that he won\'t live to satisfy his potential. Keats kicked the bucket under three years after he composed it.

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Confederate Memorial Carving at Stone Mountain Park

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"Tribute on a Grecian Urn" by John Keats goes to a comprehension about the way of truth and excellence as he looks at an old Greek urn. The scenes, solidified in time, everlastingly wonderful and constant, symbolize that the urn\'s magnificence encapsulates the unfathomable length of time of truth.

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"Tribute on a Grecian Urn" by John Keats

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"Thou still unravished lady of quietness Thou encourage offspring of hush and moderate time..."

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"Tribute to a Nightingale" by John Keats\' ballad is not about or on the songbird, but rather to the winged creature. The speaker goes past the point of confinement of normal experience and turns out to be excessively glad in the experience passed on in the feathered creature\'s tune.

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The lyric comprises of a progression of recommendations, each containing its own dismissal in the matter of how the speaker may mimic the "simplicity" of the melody. Every time, the speaker is moved back to his "sole self," to an inclination for verse as a festival of human life as a procedure of soul making.

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Reread stanza. Summarize it. Depict the speaker\'s state of mind. Perused rewords.

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"La Belle Dame Sans Merci" by John Keats A unidentified bystander asks the knight what isn\'t right. The knight answers that he has been infatuated with and surrendered by a wonderful woman. In any case, what does it mean? What is the importance of the knight\'s understanding? Was the knight hoodwinked by his adored, or did he cheat himself?

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What is the most critical word in the portrayals of the lady, and why? Who are the two speakers? How do the lyric\'s pictures help you imagine the knight and the season of year? Translate the fantasy in stanza 10. What does the knight acknowledge has happened when he gets up?

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