John Keats

NOUN
  1. Englishman and romantic poet (1795-1821)
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How To Use John Keats In A Sentence

  • Setting poems by John Keats and William Wordsworth, Braithwaite developed a love of lyric poetry that inspired his own writing.
  • What is clear, however, is that his latest, slim book is written in the same spirit as his partly fabricated biography of Thomas Griffiths Wanewright, one of the most quicksilver characters in the circle around John Keats.
  • John Keats described poesy as a ‘drainless shower of light‘.
  • Orwell composed that novel of aching remembrance in torrid Morocco, so I make no apology for saying that McEwan put me in mind, twice, of John Keats as he gazed on the work of ancient Attica: “Thou still unravish’d bride of quietness/Thou foster-child of silence and slow time.” Think of England
  • � It is amusing to read of John Keats, consumptive former medical student, as a pioneer of the silent cinema; of Reverend Wordsworth and Professor Coleridge, leaders of a thriving Pantisocratic community in _The Difference Engine_ in the Romantics Classroom
  • The scholar discoursed on the poetic style of John Keats.
  • There may be, as the poet John Keats once suggested, a natural human response to what is beautiful and true.
  • The scholar discoursed at great length on the poetic style of John Keats.
  • The scholar discoursed on the poetic style of John Keats.
  • Shelley's draft manuscripts abound with drawings and doodlings, and besides his well-known sketches of romantic landscapes, sailboats, and demonic figures, he also did playful sketches of two boys in Eton costume urinating into a stream and (among the drafts of Adonais) sketched a small naked male figure with a spear (probably representing John Keats as Adonis) who was being urinated upon by a headless torso (probably representing the anonymous reviewers of the Quarterly Review [6]). Shelley Comes of Age
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