WORDSWORTH'S "DREAM OF THE ARAB" AND CERVANTIES
- The Ambiguity of Sound and Silence: The Prelude. Liu, Yu // Essays in Literature;Fall94, Vol. 21 Issue 2, p185
Discusses William Wordsworth's poem `The Prelude.' Contrast between sound and silence; Correlations between human infancy and poetic origin; Subjective reality.
- THE "HOME-AMUSEMENTS: SCENE IN THE PRELUDE AND THE SPEAKER'S "RESIDENCES". McGavran Jr., James Holt // English Language Notes;Dec78, Vol. 16 Issue 2, p94
Presents an analysis on the poem 'The Prelude,' by William Wordsworth. Consciousness of private vision and public action; Discussions on poetry of the past; Views on games.
- From 'The Prelude'. Wordsworth, William // Oxford Book of English Mystical Verse;1917, p121
The poem "The Prelude," by William Wordsworth is presented. First Line: Thus while the days flew by, and years passed on, Last Line: Of human being, eternity, and God.
- From The Prelude. Wordsworth, William // Hutchinson Literary Extracts;2007, p1
The article presents an excerpt from the poem "The Prelude," by William Wordsworth. First Line: There was a Boy: ye knew him well, ye cliffs; Last Line: Into the bosom of the steady lake.
- 1805: Grasmere. // Lapham's Quarterly;Fall2014, Vol. 7 Issue 4, p155
An excerpt from the poem "The Prelude" by William Wordsworth is presented which focuses on the author's life.
- The Prelude: Book 1. Wordsworth, William // Collected Classic Poems, Stevenson to Yeats;2012, p1
The poem "The Prelude: Book 1," by William Wordsworth is presented. First Line: O there is blessing in this gentle breeze, Last Line: This labour will be welcome, honoured Friend!
- The Prelude. Wordsworth, William // Collected Classic Poems, Stevenson to Yeats;2012, p1
The poem "The Prelude," by William Wordsworth is presented. First Line: O there is blessing in this gentle breeze, Last Line: Of quality and fabric more divine.
- Inventing the 'little space of intermediate time:' Wordsworthian Reflexive Historicism in 'The... Hadley, Karen // Criticism;Fall 2000, Vol. 42 Issue 4, p469
Examines Books Seven and Eight of William Wordsworth's poem 'The Prelude.' Wordsworthian historiography representing cross-cultural comparison within the temporalities of modern times; Poem's presentation of the Wordsworthian version of self-reflexive Romantic historicism; Arguments regarding...
- Wordsworth and the interpretation of dreams. Philmus, Robert M. // Papers on Language & Literature;Spring95, Vol. 31 Issue 2, p184
Analyzes the apocalyptic dream in William Wordsworth's poem `The Prelude.' Use of the images of the stone and the shell; Authenticity of the dream; Dream's amenability to psychoanalysis.