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 // 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.
- 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.
- Poetry and Trauma: Wordsworth's Understanding of Early Development. Hartman, Geoffrey // Essays in Romanticism;2015, Vol. 22 Issue 2, p119
The article focuses on the autobiography poem "The Prelude" by William Wordsworth explaining his act of writing and the projection of Romanticism in the poem.
- Omphalos. Kuiken, Kir // Essays in Romanticism;2015, Vol. 22 Issue 2, p167
The article focuses on explanation of the writings of poet William Wordsworth by literary theorist Geoffrey Hartman by analyzing the section of the poem "The Prelude" by Wordsworth and mentions the unusual continuity between the perception and vision of Wordsworth in his writing.
- 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.