Assuring the Antecedents of Pantheism and Metaphysical Speculation in Coleridge’s Poetic Work
International Journal of Architecture, Arts and Applications
Volume 6, Issue 3, September 2020, Pages: 34-38
Received: Feb. 12, 2020;
Accepted: Jun. 15, 2020;
Published: Jul. 7, 2020
Views 174 Downloads 49
Aslam Yasir, Department of English Language and Literature, Kwangwoon Univers
Follow on us
This article is about the poetic work of Coleridge's pantheism and metaphysical speculations. As he is one of the most influential poets of the romantic period in the field of English literature. He considered the wonderfully imaginative, psychological, metaphysical and pantheistic romantic poems with comparing other greatest poets by a recognized location. There are number of aspects in Coleridge’s personality and also in his writings consists of philosophy, religion, metaphysical aspects, irony, imagination, metaphor, and pantheism. In this research article, the discussion is taken from his most impressive poems “The Ancient Mariner”, “The Eolian Harp”, “Religious Musings” and “This Lime-Tree Bower My Prison”, which shows Coleridge’s representation of of terms Patheism and metaphysical spaculations. Coleridge gave two philosophical declarations. These two declarations are related to his concept of "one Life”. They are related to the different theories and symbolically different. The first declaration appears after Coleridge connotation with the breeze that has caressed the lute, the second declaration is about his previous experience where he had been little more than a passive lute being caresses by the breeze. Hence these two declarations come to know after a representation of imagination and after explaining of fancy in the period of Romantisicim.
Pantheism, Metaphysical Speculation, Romanticism, Imaginations
To cite this article
Assuring the Antecedents of Pantheism and Metaphysical Speculation in Coleridge’s Poetic Work, International Journal of Architecture, Arts and Applications.
Vol. 6, No. 3,
2020, pp. 34-38.
Copyright © 2020 Authors retain the copyright of this article.
This article is an open access article distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/
) which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.
C. F. (2006). “Coleridge’s perception of nature and ecologicalawareness.” Academic Journal of Zejiang, (6).
Coleridge, S. T. (1984). “Biographia literaria, or, biographical sketches of my literary life and opinions (Vol. 7).” Princeton University Press.
Dorenkamp, A. G. (1971). “Hope at Highgate: The Late Poetry of ST Coleridge”. Barat Review, 6.
Emmet, D. M. (1952). “Coleridge on the Growth of the Mind.” Bulletin of the John Rylands Library, 34 (2), 276-295.
George Whalley, "Coleridge and Southey in Bristol, 1795," Review of English Studies, new ser., 1 (1950): p. 332n.
Jones C. “Radical Sensibility: Literature and ideas in the 1790s.” Routledge; 2016 Apr 6.
Li, Y. Q. (1989). “Original sin in western contemporary literature, foreign literature and culture.” Beijing: Xinhua Press.
Lu, C. F. (2006). “Coleridge’s perception of nature and ecological awareness.” Academic Journal of Zejiang, (6).
M. H Abram, (1968). The Norton Anthology of English Literature (Vol. II).
M. H Abram, (1984). “The correspondent Breeze” Essays on English Romanticism.
M. H Abrams, (1971). “Natural supernaturalism.” New York: Norton.
McGavran, J. H. (1996). “Defusing the Discharged Soldier: Wordsworth, Coleridge, and Homosexual Panic.” Papers on Language and Literature, 32 (2), 147.
Richard Haven. (1969). Patterns of consciousness: “An essay on Coleridge.” Univ of Massachusetts Press.
S. T Coleridge, Ed. Earl Leslie Griggs “The Collected Letters of Samuel Taylor Coleridge, ed. Earl Leslie Griggs, 6 vols.” (Oxford University Press, 1956–71).
Warren, R. P. (1946). “A Poem of Pure Imagination (Reconsiderations VI).” The Kenyon Review, 8 (3), 391-427.
Wordsworth, J. (1985). “The Infinite I AM: Coleridge and the Ascent of Being.” The Wordsworth Circle, 16 (2), 74-84.