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Romantic Poetry William Blake Percy Bysshe Shelley Songs of Innocence Holy Thursday p 69 The cold earth slept below p 242 Songs of Experience Holy Thursday p 73 Stanzas Written in Dejection near.
Songs of Experience The Sick Rose p 73 Songs of Experience The Tyger p 74Naples p 243 Songs of Experience London p 75 Ode to the West Wind p 246 The Question p 249.
William Wordsworth Lines Written in Early Spring p 108John Keats Lines Composed a Few Miles above TinternAbbey p 109 Ode to a Nightingale p 276.
Ode Intimations of Immortality p 133 Ode on a Grecian Urn p 279 To Autumn p 282Samuel Taylor Coleridge Ode on Melancholy p 283 The Rime of the Ancient Mariner p 155 Sonnet on the Sea p 287.
George Gordon Lord Byron Lines Inscribed upon a Cup Formed from a Emily BronteSkull p 211 To a Wreath of Snow p 341 Fare Thee Well p 212 R Alcona to J Brenzaida p 342.
So We ll Go no more A Roving p 213 On This Day I Complete My Thirty Sixth Year Julian M and A G Rochelle p 343p 232 Last Lines p 348 Introduction to Romanticism 1 .
What do we mean by romantic and What are the differences between romantic as we use the word today in everyday speech and Romantic as a specialistliterary cultural term .
Brainstorm 1 per word what do romantic romance mean to you William Blake s Song of Innocence OfExperience Collection of illuminated.
Original produced from 1789 as two separate books ofpoetry Songs of Innocencecame first Eventually produced as a single.
volume entitled Songs ofInnocence and of Experience Significance of the title Full title is Songs of Innocence and ofExperience Showing the Two Contrary States.
of the Human Soul Significance of the subtitle In what ways is this romantic In what ways is this poem romantic Romance languages Language derived from Latin .
French Italian Spanish but which develop intodistinct vernaculars commonly spoken regionallanguages close to idea of dialect Medieval literary genre verse form tells of legendaryheroic deeds chivalrous knights etc .
Roman French for novel C17 onwards a wild fantasy falsehood fantasticalstory flight of imagination C19 onwards warmth of feeling related to a love affair Romantic.
High flown flowery language eupuistic Like a romance in lit sense Giving free reign to the imagination Given to romance in senses relating both tolove and fantasy .
From mid C17 of poetry and later other art Go back to the title and the poems In what ways are they Romantic What might be the significance of the key words inBlake s title innocence experience songs .
In what ways is Blake s Introduction to Songs ofInnocence Romantic Consider Images symbols of innocence experience Presentation of nature.
Significance of and attitude towards music song andwriting poetry 500 750 words Due Monday Introduction toRomanticism 2 .
Brainstorm List In what ways is Introduction toInnocence and OfExperience.
Revise for a test on context covered so far Shabby responses will be re written duringlunch after school Images figures symbols of innocence Celebration of nature.
Innocence leads guides experience Images symbols of self expression music song Tension between pure innocent expression ephemerality permanence of meaning what is gainedand lost in the passage from expression to meaning .
Ambivalence towards writing In what ways might the following poem the Introduction to Experience be said to beChallenge Make general links between this and.
Introduction to Innocence Make specific links comparisons contrasts between thetwo using quotations Introduction.
Hear the voice of the Bard Who Present Past Future seesWhose ears have heard The Holy Word That walk d among the ancient trees .
Calling the lapsed SoulAnd weeping in the evening dew That might controll The starry pole And fallen fallen light renew .
O Earth O Earth return Arise from out the dewy grass Night is worn And the mornRises from the slumberous mass .
Turn away no more Why wilt thou turn awayThe starry floorThe watry shoreIs giv n thee till the break of day .
Voice of poetry poiesis as prophetic poets are the unacknowledged legislators of theworld Percy Bysshe Shelley A Defence of Poetry A future oriented utopian direction looks forwards toa human world other better than it is today .
Images of transcendence limitation poles boundaries shores Images of renewal and return to the essential self The following texts are two of Blake s earliestilluminated works from 1788 .
There are in many ways aesthetic andphilosophical manifestos We will read both texts together Then two groups working on each text Presentations for next lesson.
500 750 words Summarize Blake s artistic aesthetic vision asoutlined in All Religions Are One Use your ownwords as far as possible and quotes to supportyour summary You DO NOT have to quote and.
analyze as you would in exams coursework How do Blake s two Introduction poems reflectthe views put forward in All Religions Due Monday Test 300 500 word essay 15 minutes.
Write 3 paragraphs addressing the following issues Each numberis a paragraph 1 Summarize Blake s aesthetic and philosophical beliefs asexpressed in his essays 2 Summarize his two introductory poems Quote if you can but.
this is not essential More important is to say something aboutthe following a The significance of innocence and experience and their relationshipto one anotherb The importance of imagination poetry and prophecy.
3 Summarize the ways in which Blake s appears to be typically In small groups Summarize in your own words the main arguments ideas Identify 2 3 key quotes words conceptsIn larger groups .
Prepare a 3 minute presentation outlining the main points of Write and read out a statement of 2 4 sentences summarizingthe essay Include brief quotations These statements will be written on the board and we willrevise them as a class .
All Religions Are One Blake believes that true knowledge comes from experience andexperiment He claims that Poetic Genius or a creative spark is theessence of humankind He believes that just as we are basically physicallyalike though infinitely various so too is Poetic Genius universal and.
infinitely various The same is true of art religion and philosophy Heclaims that is in the nature of the PG to explore and experiment and thatreligion is an expression of national PG He also believes that PGinterprets our sensory lives He ends by claiming that humankind is thesource of God or religion and not the other way around .
Poetic Genius essential to all people God is an expression of humankind PG not the other way around Humanity infinite diversity variety within basic unity sameness IntroductionHear the voice of the Bard .
Who Present Past Future seesWhose ears have heard The Holy Word That walk d among the ancient trees Calling the lapsed Soul.
And weeping in the evening dew That might controll The starry pole And fallen fallen light renew O Earth O Earth return .
Arise from out the dewy grass Night is worn And the mornRises from the slumberous mass Turn away no more .
Why wilt thou turn awayThe starry floorThe watry shoreIs giv n thee till the break of day Blake s London .
I wander thro each charter d street Near where the charter d Thames doesAnd mark in every face I meetMarks of weakness marks of woe In every cry of every Man .
In every Infants cry of fear In every voice in every ban The mind forg d manacles I hearHow the Chimney sweepers cryEvery blackning Church appalls .
And the hapless Soldiers sighRuns in blood down Palace wallsBut most thro midnight streets I hearHow the youthful Harlots curseBlasts the new born Infants tear.
And blights with plagues the Marriage How does Blake present the city in his poem London In what ways is this poem Romantic In what ways does it reflect the views he.
expresses in All Religions Are One 1 What do you notice about the image a Challenge Can you relate this to any of the contextual work we ve2 What is historical backdrop against which Blake is writing How might this affect his view of London and the image he.
paints of it 3 Can you identify any language patterns What might theirsignificance be a Challenge Can you organize the poem into opposingsymbols images What is their significance .
4 Would you place this in Songs of Innocence or Experience Explain your answer Blake s The Sick Rose The Sick RoseO Rose thou art sick .
The invisible worm That flies in the nightIn the howling storm Has found out thy bedOf crimson joy .
And his dark secret loveDoes thy life destroy The Tyger 1 Innocence or Experience 2 What is the tyger .
3 What do you notice about the form of this poem 4 Are there any inconsistencies or disjunctions orjust plain weird bits in this poem 5 With what is the tyger compared 6 Who is speaking and to whom is the poem.
addressed Tyger Tyger burning bright In the forests of the night What immortal hand or eye Could frame thy fearful symmetry .
In what distant deeps or skies Burnt the fire of thine eyes On what wings dare he aspire What the hand dare seize the fire And what shoulder what art .
Could twist the sinews of thy heart And when thy heart began to beat What dread hand what dread feet What the hammer what the chain In what furnace was thy brain .
What the anvil what dread grasp Dare its deadly terrors clasp When the stars threw down their spearsAnd water d heaven with their tears Did he smile his work to see .
Did he who made the Lamb make thee Tyger Tyger burning bright In the forests of the night What immortal hand or eye Dare frame thy fearful symmetry .
Blake essays1 Detailed extended analysis2 Use of technical terminology3 Context Romanticism4 Context Blake All Religions .
5 Focussed specific examples quotes to supportcomments interpretations6 Link ideas of nature natural world to Blake s view of humannature as Poetic Genius7 Developed interpretations.
8 Clarity precision of written expression9 Get to the analysis of the text quicker Practice question on Blake Monday Revise poems Bring poems with you If you don t have.
anthologies yet print copies off the website Holy Thursday Background and vocab Holy Thursday an annual event in whicharound 6 000 of the poorest children from.
London s various charity schools were paraded bytheir beadles into St Paul s Cathedral Here thechildren were required to make an exhibition oftheir gratitude to their sponsors Beadles a church officer in this instance the.
beadles are church officers attached to the school Twas on a Holy Thursday their innocent faces cleanThe children walking two two in red blue greenGrey headed beadles walkd before with wands as white as snow Till into the high dome of Pauls they like Thames waters flow.
O what a multitude they seemd these flowers of London townSeated in companies they sit with radiance all their ownThe hum of multitudes was there but multitudes of lambsThousands of little boys girls raising their innocent handsNow like a mighty wind they raise to heaven the voice of song.
Or like harmonious thunderings the seats of Heaven amongBeneath them sit the aged men wise guardians of the poorThen cherish pity lest you drive an angel from your door 1 Innocence of Experience 2 How would you describe the tone of the.
3 Are there any instances of ambiguity darkhumour or irony 4 Is there a moral to this poem 5 How does this poem fit with yourunderstanding of Blake so far .
Holy Thursday Usury the practice of lending money atextortionately high interest rates the practiceof lending money for a profitable return Is this a holy thing to see .
In a rich and fruitful land Babes reducd to misery Fed with cold and usurous hand A.G. Almeda: Bronte’s alter ego, used for poetry; A.G.A. is a brave yet formidable princess of Gondal (later Queen of Gondal) Wreath: an arrangement of flowers, leaves, twigs etc. arranged into a ring. Symbolic of various things (seasonal holidays, festivals etc.) including funerals

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