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" Unoccupied by sorrow of its own, His heart lay open ; and, by nature tuned And constant disposition of his thoughts To sympathy with man, he was alive To all that was enjoyed where'er he went, And all that was endured ; for, in himself Happy, and quiet... "
The Augustan review - Сторінка 348
1815
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William Wordsworth and the Hermeneutics of Incarnation

David P. Haney - 2010
...is cited as an affective advantage, because it paradoxically gives him both autonomy and sympathy: in himself Happy, and quiet in his cheerfulness, He had no painful pressure from within That made him turn aside from wretchedness With coward fears. He could afford to suffer With...
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Selected Poems

William Wordsworth - 1994 - 587 стор.
...varieties of joy or grief; Unoccupied by sorrow of its own 370 His heart lay open; and, by Nature tuned And constant disposition of his thoughts To sympathy...enjoyed where'er he went And all that was endured; and in himself Happy, and quiet in his cheerfulness, He had no painful pressure from without Which...
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Georgic Modernity and British Romanticism: Poetry and the Mediation of History

Kevis Goodman, Tim Fulford - 2004 - 225 стор.
...varieties of joy and grief. Unoccupied by sorrow of its own, His heart lay open; and, by nature tuned And constant disposition of his thoughts To sympathy...his cheerfulness, He had no painful pressure from within That made him turn aside from wretchedness Witl1 coward tears. He could afford to suffer With...
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Georgic Modernity and British Romanticism: Poetry and the Mediation of History

Kevis Goodman, Tim Fulford - 2004 - 225 стор.
...endured; for, in himself Happy, and quiet in his cheerfulness, He had no painful pressure from within That made him turn aside from wretchedness With coward...could afford to suffer With those whom he saw suffer. (Exc., 1.347-71) The Wanderer is presented as the self-sufficingy0m/«*zft<5 or "happy man" of Virgilian...
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Wordsworth et la marche: parcours poétique et esthétique

Florence Gaillet-de Chezelles - 2007 - 423 стор.
...d'empathie du colporteur : Unoccupied by sorrow of his own His heart lay open; and, by nature tuned And constant disposition of his thoughts To sympathy...alive To all that was enjoyed where'er he went, And ail that was endured; [. . .] He could afford to suffer With those whom he saw suffer. Hence it came...
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Colonies, Cults and Evolution: Literature, Science and Culture in Nineteenth ...

David Amigoni - 2007
...diversities in man'. 7 Martineau's second chapter, entitled 'Moral Requisites', opens with the epigraph 'He was alive / To all that was enjoyed where'er he went, / And all that was endured', which is Wordsworth's account, in the Excursion, of the Wanderer's field of celebratory and stoical...
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