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" John Keats, who was killed off by one critique, Just as he really promised something great, If not intelligible, without Greek Contrived to talk about the gods of late, Much as they might have been supposed to speak. Poor fellow ! His was an untoward... "
Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine - Side 461
1823
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The Twentieth Century, Bind 31

1892
...canto of Don Juan, published in the following year, Byron reproduced it in this well-known stanza : — John Keats, who was killed off by one critique, Just...was an untoward fate ; Tis strange the mind, that very fiery particle, One would have thought that, during the long tract of seventy years through which...
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John Keats

Walter Jackson Bate - 2009 - 780 sider
...unpleasant stanza in Don Juan about Keats's being "snuffed out by an article" grants that Keats here Contrived to talk about the Gods of late, Much as they might have been supposed to speak. * Stylistic Development, pp. 66-91, and, on the close approximation to Milton'i caesura-placing, pp....
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Lord Byron: Don Juan

George Gordon Byron Baron Byron - 1977 - 756 sider
...dancer Had kept him from the brink of Hippocrene, Which now he found was blue instead of green. 60 John Keats, who was killed off by one critique, Just...something great, If not intelligible, without Greek Contr1ved to talk about the gods of late, Much as they might have been supposed to speak. Poor fellow!...
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The Cambridge Companion to British Romanticism

Stuart Curran, Cambridge University Press, University of Cambridge - 1993 - 311 sider
...wrote with an admiration at once patronizing and ostensibly baffled of the achievements of Keats who "without Greek / Contrived to talk about the Gods.../ Much as they might have been supposed to speak" (Don Juan, x1.6o.3-5). Keats's apparent solecisms were not easily forgiven by some of the reviewers...
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Dialogue and Critical Discourse: Language, Culture, Critical Theory

Michael Macovski - 1997 - 272 sider
...deep-mouth'd Boeotian "Savage Landor" Has taken for a swan rogue Southey's gander. John Keats, who was kill'd off by one critique, Just as he really promised something...was an untoward fate; "Tis strange the mind, that fiery particle, Should let itself be snuff d out by an article. (11.59-60.469-80) Byron thus avoids...
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Keats

Andrew Motion - 1999 - 636 sider
...converting Lockhart's notion of Keats as a Cockney bardling into an unforgettable image of feebleness: John Keats, who was killed off by one critique Just...have been supposed to speak. Poor fellow! His was an unwonted fate; 'Tis strange the mind, that very fiery particle, Should let itself be snuffed out by...
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The Cambridge Companion to Keats

Susan J. Wolfson, Wolfson Susan J. - 2001 - 272 sider
...along with the distancing demurral, is there in the stanza of Don Juan in which Byron wonders how Keats without Greek Contrived to talk about the Gods of...late, Much as they might have been supposed to speak. (XI. 60) Contriving to talk in verse much as gods - or people - are supposed to speak (in English,...
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A Popular History of the Presbyterian Church in the United States of America

Jacob Harris Patton - 2003 - 628 sider
...pages, in the Quarterly ; and Byron, in his ' Don Juan,' gave credit to this statement : — " Poor Keats, who was killed off by one critique, Just as he really promised something great, . . . Tis strange, the mind, that very fiery particle, Should let itself be snuffed out by an article."...
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W.H. Auden's Book of Light Verse

Wystan Hugh Auden - 2004 - 553 sider
...Boeotian, 'Savage Landor', Has taken for a swan rogue Southey's gander. John Keats, who was kill'd off by one critique, Just as he really promised something...was an untoward fate; 'Tis strange the mind, that very fiery particle, Should let itself be snufPd out by an article. The list grows long of live and...
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Endymion and the "labyrinthian Path to Eminence in Art"

Christoph Loreck - 2005 - 231 sider
...the ironic vein of Byron was assuaged somewhat, and — with regard to the poem — he conceded that: John Keats, who was killed off by one critique, Just...of late, Much as they might have been supposed to speak."0 Even Shelley honoured Keats by crying out: "He is a Greek,"111 and in 1821 he remarked: "His...
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