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" Nor less I deem that there are Powers Which of themselves our minds impress; That we can feed this mind of ours In a wise passiveness. "
Wordsworth - Стр. 137
1903
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St. John of the Cross: An Appreciation

Daniel A. Dombrowski - 1992 - Страниц: 223
...however, is not aggressive, as Wordsworth (who, along with Leibniz, influenced Whitehead) noticed: "... I deem that there are Powers/ Which of themselves...can feed this mind of ours/ In a wise passiveness." We fail to feed our minds this wise passiveness largely because "The world is too much with us; late...
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Book of the Heart: The Poetics, Letters, and Life of John Keats

Andres Rodriguez, Andrés Rodríguez - 1993 - Страниц: 240
...into question. In the fifth and sixth stanzas Wordsworth answers his interlocutor with these words: "The eye — it cannot choose but see; We cannot bid...impress; That we can feed this mind of ours, In a wise passiveness.17 In a letter of January 10, 1818, to Haydon, Keats had written: "I am convinced that...
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The Atlantic Monthly, Том 73

1894
...he wrote the following verses : — " Nor less I deem that there are Powers Which of themselves onr minds impress ; That we can feed this mind of ours...passiveness. " Think you, 'mid all this mighty sum Of things forever speaking, That nothing of itself will come, Bat we must still be seeking ? " I should like...
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Mao Zedong and the Communist Policies 1927-1978

B. E. Shinde - 1993 - Страниц: 183
...There is an unceasing process In nature to act and to act whether you will it or you do not. "The eye cannot choose but see. We cannot bid the ear be still....bodies feel where'er they be Against or with our will." Being is one, and Law too, may be one; but it is dangerous to fix from the beginning on one type of...
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Re-Thinking Reason: New Perspectives in Critical Thinking

Kerry S. Walters - 1994 - Страниц: 265
...and receives." In "Expostulation and Reply," he summarizes the condition when stating, The eye—it cannot choose but see; We cannot bid the ear be still;...can feed this mind of ours In a wise passiveness. Empirical research confirms that a Wordsworthian "wise passiveness" is a prominent characteristic of...
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Selected Poems

William Wordsworth - 1994 - Страниц: 587
...lake, When life was sweet, I knew not why, To me my good friend Matthew spake, And thus I made reply: 'The eye - it cannot choose but see; We cannot bid...the ear be still; Our bodies feel, where'er they be, 20 Against or with our will. 'Nor less I deem that there are Powers Which of themselves our minds impress;...
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Dialogue and Literature: Apostrophe, Auditors, and the Collapse of Romantic ...

Michael Macovski - 1994 - Страниц: 256
...the plural pronoun to suggest this rhetorical alliance of divergent voices within a single dialogue: "We cannot bid the ear be still; / Our bodies feel, where'er they be, / Against or with our will" (18-20; cf. 22-23, 28). As Don H. Bialostosky has demonstrated, such rhetoric suggests that "Expostulation...
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The Passion of Meter: A Study of Wordsworth's Metrical Art

Brennan O'Donnell - 1995 - Страниц: 290
...impress mind in a manner analogous to the way in which physical sensation impresses organs of perception: "Nor less I deem that there are powers, "Which of...can feed this mind of ours, "In a wise passiveness. "] (11. 21-24) Expressively, the strong rhythms of the unbroken lines 21 28 make the stanza unusually...
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Majestic Indolence: English Romantic Poetry and the Work of Art

Willard Spiegelman - 1995 - Страниц: 240
...hybris, has a wisdom of its own, which denies the will but elevates the senses ("The eye it cannot chuse but see, / We cannot bid the ear be still; / Our bodies...feel, where'er they be, / Against, or with our will" [11. 17-20]). The body-centered consciousness here feeds the supposed idler and keeps him active even...
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Imprints & Re-visions: The Making of the Literary Text, 1759-1818

Peter Hughes, Robert Rehder - 1996 - Страниц: 241
...of natural scenes: To his mind The mountain's outline and its steady form Gave simple grandeur ...13 Nor less I deem that there are powers Which of themselves...can feed this mind of ours In a wise passiveness. (Expostulation and Reply, 21-4) but the more extraordinary effects that he claims for Nature come from...
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