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Selected Poems

Selected Poems

Authors
Publisher Macmillan Collector's Library
Year 01/02/2019
Edition First
Pages 272
Version hardback
Readership level General/trade
Language English
ISBN 9781509887170
Categories Poetry by individual poets, Classic fiction (pre c 1945)
$13.80 (with VAT)
53.00 PLN / €11.79 / £10.86
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Book description

John Keats is regarded as one of the greatest poets of the Romantic movement. But when he died at the age of only twenty-five, his writing had been attacked by critics and his talent remained largely unrecognized. Part of the Macmillan Collector's Library; a series of stunning, clothbound, pocket sized classics with gold foiled edges and ribbon markers. These beautiful books make perfect gifts or a treat for any book lover. This edition is edited and introduced by Dr Andrew Hodgson. This volume, Selected Poems, reflects his extraordinary creativity and versatility, drawing on the collections published during his lifetime as well as posthumously. He wrote in many different forms - from his famous Odes to ballads such as 'La Belle Dame Sans Merci', and the epic Hyperion. Together, they celebrate a poet who wrote with unsurpassed insight and emotion about art and beauty, love and loss, suffering and nature. A truly radical poet -- Lesley McDowell * Independent * He left behind him some of Britain's best-loved poetry -- Alison Flood * Guardian * Keats's jazz-like improvisations, which give us, like no other writing in English, the actual rush of a man thinking, a mind hurtling forward unpredictably and sweeping us along -- Morris Dickstein * New York Times * The imaginative impact of Keats's life - his "orphaned" childhood, his letters, his poetry, his friendships, his illness, his agonizing love affair - has continued unbroken for nearly two hundred years * New York Review of Books *

Selected Poems

Table of contents

Introduction - i: Introduction Chapter - 1: 'I am as brisk' Chapter - 2: Song ('Stay, ruby-breasted warbler, stay') Chapter - 3: 'Give me Women, Wine, and Snuff' Chapter - 4: 'To one who has been in long city pent' Chapter - 5: 'O! how I love, on a fair summer's eve' Chapter - 6: To my Brother George ('Full many a dreary hour have I passed') Chapter - 7: To Charles Cowden Clarke Chapter - 8: 'How many bards gild the lapses of time!' Chapter - 9: On First Looking in To Chapman's Homer Chapter - 10: On Leaving Some Friends at an Early Hour Chapter - 11: 'Keen, fitful gusts are whispering here and there' Chapter - 12: 'Great spirits now on earth are sojourning' Chapter - 13: 'I stood tip-toe upon a little hill' Chapter - 14: from Sleep and Poetry Chapter - 15: Written in Disgust of Vulgar Superstition Chapter - 16: On the Grasshopper and the Cricket Chapter - 17: 'After dark vapours have oppressed our plains' Chapter - 18: Written on a Blank Space at the End of Chaucer's Tale of 'The Floure and the Leafe' Chapter - 19: On Seeing the Elgin Marbles Chapter - 20: On the Sea Chapter - 21: from Endymion: A Poetic Romance Chapter - 22: 'In drear-nighted December' Chapter - 23: On Sitting Down to Read King Lear Again Chapter - 24: 'Hence Burgundy, Claret, and Port' Chapter - 25: Robin Hood Chapter - 26: 'Lines on the Mermaid Tavern' Chapter - 27: 'When I have fears that I may cease to be' Chapter - 28: The Human Seasons Chapter - 29: To J. H. Reynolds, Esq. Chapter - 30: Isabella; or, The Pot of Basil Chapter - 31: On Visiting the Tomb of Burns Chapter - 32: 'Old Meg she was a gipsy' Chapter - 33: Lines Written in the Highlands after a Visit to Burns's Country Chapter - 34: 'Where's the poet? Show him, show him' Chapter - 35: 'And what is Love? It is a doll dressed up' Chapter - 36: Hyperion. A Fragment Chapter - 37: Fancy Chapter - 38: Ode ('Bards of passion and of mirth') Chapter - 39: Song ('I had a dove and the sweet dove died') Chapter - 40: Song ('Hush, hush! tread softly! hush, hush my dear!') Chapter - 41: The Eve of St Agnes Chapter - 42: 'Why did I laugh tonight? No voice will tell' Chapter - 43: A Dream, After Reading Dante's Episode of Paulo and Francesca Chapter - 44: La Belle Dame Sans Merci. A Ballad Chapter - 45: To Sleep Chapter - 46: 'If by dull rhymes our English must be chained' Chapter - 47: Ode to Psyche Chapter - 48: Ode on a Grecian Urn Chapter - 49: Ode to a Nightingale Chapter - 50: from Ode on Melancholy Chapter - 51: Lamia Chapter - 52: 'Pensive they si

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