Coleridge


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Coleridge

Samuel Taylor. 1772--1834, English Romantic poet and critic, noted for poems such as The Rime of the Ancient Mariner (1798), Kubla Khan (1816), and Christabel (1816), and for his critical work Biographia Literaria (1817)
References in periodicals archive ?
Coleridge was fascinated by James Bruce's popular Travels to Discover the Source of the Nile (1790).
His interest is not defined to The Rime of the Ancient Mariner or the poet Coleridge, but this particular piece of prose left a resounding impression.
Fairer does more interesting and difficult investigative work by looking at a potential, surprising, and fundamental philosophical continuity between Lockean empiricism and ideas of poetry, friendship, and identity that occupied Coleridge and his friends in the 1790s.
Mr Justice Coleridge proposed a system in which a parent has three chances to abide by an order.
It comes well before much of his principal work, Romanticism Comes of Age (1944), Saving the Appearances: A Study in Idolatry (1957), and those books that he wrote after retiring from the law practice in 1959: Worlds Apart (1963), Unancestral Voice (1965), Speaker's Meaning (1967), What Coleridge Thought (1971), The Rediscovery of Meaning (1979), and History, Guilt and Habit (1979).
Of the remaining letters--Bodley adds 213 beyond what Coleridge did--the resemblance of the newer volume to the older is uncanny.
Coleridge doesn't arrive at any convenient or easy answers, but his sober, measured consideration of the reality that he has come to understand deserves a far wider discussion.
The idea of the reconciliation of opposites that Coleridge advocated in his later prose writings is firmly grounded in German transcendental philosophy.
Coleridge wrote The Rime of the Ancient Mariner in an allegorical mode so that his ballad would be set outside time.
Rudd ditched the holdall, which contained a can of lager from the fridge at Coleridge Avenue, and two days later handed himself in to police.
Coming to political awareness during the 1780s and 1790's, Samuel Taylor Coleridge became highly interested in the nature and social role of law early in his career.
Conrad took what he could use from Coleridge and ignored the rest.