Adonais


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Adonais

Shelley’s elegy for John Keats. [Br. Lit.: “Adonais” in Benét, 10]
See: Grief
References in periodicals archive ?
Davy's comments provide an interesting context in which to read several texts other than Adonais (1821), including Prometheus Unbound.
Shelley's next step toward aesthetic liberation comes with Adonais (Chapter 4).
By exposing the killing wound, not so as to heal it, de Man embraces what Shelley calls poetry's "cold mortality" (486) which becomes in Adonais the trampling to fragments of the "dome of many-coloured glass" (462), a "false and fragile glass" which, Rousseau's shade declares, "stained that within which [he] still disdains to wear" (205).
uk culturechat He has also worked with the Scottish Ballet, Adonais, The Curve Foundation and The Royal Opera House.
Sources: "Transient" is from Breve historia del alba (2007), winner of the 2006 Adonais poetry prize.
A sombre Mick Jagger - wearing a white smock - read a passage from Shelley's elegy Adonais and released thousands of white butterflies over the audience.
164) known by Arnold, but which, as he also recognizes, Romantic poets, such as Shelley with his rejection in Adonais of 'the contagion of the world's slow stain' (l.
As Shelley, chief instigator of this false image, put it in Adonais, Keats was "like a pale flower by some sad maiden cherished.
Who speaks through Venus and Mars, Amor and Psyche, Leda and the Swan, Achilles and Patroklos, through Achilles' grief and vengeance, through Eros' punished desires, through Orion's blind fate, through Diana, Flora, Theseus, Galatea's triumph, through Keats' Adonais, through Sesostris' sun journey, through Aurelius Commodus' madness, through Catullus, through Caesar's Ides of March: mirrors of masks as in Twombly's identification of Apollo and Mars with the Apollonian and Dionysian principle, as indelible horizon.
Likewise, Wilde's understanding of Keats can itself be traced back to both Percy Bysshe Shelley and Lord Byron, who in Adonais (1821) and Don Juan (1819-24), respectively, established Keats in terms of Romantic myth as a figure of legendary genius with a troubled soul.
Shelley repeatedly borrows descriptive words from Dante, such as trembling (tremolante), sweet (dolce) and splendour (splendore), the latter of which John Taafe noted as Dantean in his 1822 annotated copy of Adonais (Fogle 39; Vassalo 108).
His first poetry book, Una interpretacion, was awarded the 2000 Adonais Prize, following his 1998 novel, El cuaderno naranja.