(20) Dorothy Wordsworth
, The Grasmere and Alfoxden Journals, ed.
William and Dorothy Wordsworth
walked and weeded together, edited and copied each other's writings, and Russo joins them in their endeavors, reinhabiting their patch of land and the language of that land.
Le chapitre 6 est consacree a une voyageuse d'exception: Miss Dorothy Wordsworth
qui est plutot touriste que voyageuse.
Below is a poem by Dorothy Wordsworth
, which we use in the cottage, in which she mentions Johnnie, who is William's three-year-old son.
The journals of Joseph Banks and his colleagues in the South Seas, of Gilbert White in Hampshire, of Coleridge in Somerset, of Dorothy Wordsworth
in the Lake District, all demonstrate this (almost sacred) attention to things simply and precisely observed.
Wordsworth's sister, Dorothy Wordsworth
records that on March 22nd and 25th, 1802, William worked at the Cuckoo poem, and this is "To the Cuckoo" in which Wordsworth tells how he hears the cuckoo and wonders if it is not more than a bird, and this wonder rises from recollection of childhood when the cuckoo opened worlds of imagination to him, his visionary power.7 O blessed Bird!
Their topics include displacement of the autobiographical self in Dorothy Wordsworth
and Gertrude Stein, the Gothic structure of Mary Robinson's Memoirs, writing lives and gendering history in May Hays' 1803 Female Biography, the reinvention of Joseph Severn as the friend of Keats, the staged presence in Romantic autobiography, Ned Ludd and laboring-class autobiography, and essay as autobiography in Romanticism.
On the level of survey, the book introduces the canonical and non-canonical authors of the romantic era with the explicit discussion of the figures such as Wordsworth, Coleridge, Blake, Byron, Shelley, Keats, Anna Seward, Wollstonecraft, Dorothy Wordsworth
, Mary Robinson, Anna Laetitia Barbauld, Charlotte Smith, Mary Shelley and many others.
In The Letters of William and Dorothy Wordsworth
: The Early Years 1787-1805, edited by Ernest de Selincourt, 2nd ed.
was intellectually superior to Coleridge's wife, Sara, who could neither appreciate nor understand her husband's genius, and Dorothy felt contempt for "the lightest weakest silliest woman!" Sara was left behind to care for the children during Coleridge's lengthy visits to the Wordsworths, and he was in Germany when their young son died.
Follow in the steps of William and Dorothy Wordsworth
on the path alongside Sour Milk Gill to Easedale Tarn.
Not only is the village home to Sarah Nelson's famous, but tiny, gingerbread shop, dating back to 1854, it's also the resting place of William and Dorothy Wordsworth