Lord Byron (1788-1824) wrote a closet drama entitled _________ , a Dramatic Poem (1817).
Manfred was written as a form of ghost story (which was popular at the time in England). In it, the main character, Manfred, expresses regret for sin of which he could not speak. ________ likely wrote this from his own feelings of guilt after fleeing England when caught in sexual scandal.
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William Blake’s (1757-1827) collection of short poems called Songs of Innocence (1790) was followed by a second collection, Songs of __________ (1794). At first the poems express youthful simplicity (in Innocence), but in his second work, the subjects mature to show an older, wiser perspective.
A Red, Red Rose (1794)
Oh my luve is like a red, red rose,
That’s newly sprung in June:
Oh my luve is like the melodie,
That’s sweetly play’d in tune.
As fair art thou, my bonie lass,
So deep in luve am I;
And I will luve thee still, my dear,
Till a’ the seas gang dry.
This excerpt from the poem, A Red, Red Rose (1794) was written by which author?
Samuel Taylor Coleridge
Because Robert _____ was Scottish, he often used a light Scottish dialect in this writings. Phrases like “my bonie lass” and “till a’ the seas gang dry” are likely something a Scottish author would write.
A satirical poem by Robert Burns (1759-1796) in which the narrator prays excuses for his own actions while condemning others for equal transgressions is known as _______ Willie’s Prayer (printed in 1799).
Holy Willie’s Prayer
_____ ___ ____was a biting satire by Burns. While the prayer was fictitious, the character was based on a real person named Willie Fisher who had incited anger against himself when he (a bishop) accused someone of stealing and working on the Sabbath.
One of the two most influential poets of the Romantic Period, William ____ (1770-1850) is known for his dramatic impact on literature and for his contributions to Lyrical Ballads (1798).
William Wordsworth is viewed by history as a poetic genius who influenced the art for centuries to come. He focused on beauty and simple pleasures. He lived in England’s Lake District and was known as one of the ____ _____ .
A Scottish author raised in poverty, Robert _____ (1759-1796) pulled material from his background to write satires and poems. He is remembered as the national poet of Scotland.
____ _____’ writings appear both in English and in his own Scottish dialect. He often wrote in a Scottish dialect that was light enough to be understood by more than just Scottish readers. His subject matter often was political.
Samuel Taylor Coleridge (1772-1834), Robert Southey (1774-1843), and Thomas DeQuincey (1785-1859)
William Wordsworth (1770-1850) was a member of the Lake Poets, a group of Romantic poets who enjoyed the Lake District in North West England. Other noted members of this group are (choose all that apply):
Samuel Taylor Coleridge (1772-1834)
John Keats (1795-1821)
Robert Southey (1774-1843)
Thomas DeQuincey (1785-1859)
Lord Byron (1788-1824)
Although he wrote in the Romantic Period, George Gordon, Lord ______ (1788-1824) wrote in a style more fitted to the Neoclassical Period.
Frost at Midnight
The frost performs its secret ministry,
Unhelped by any wind. The owlet’s cry
Came loud—and hark, again! loud as before.
The inmates of my cottage, all at rest,
Have left me to that solitude, which suits
Abstruser musings: save that at my side
My cradled infant slumbers peacefully.
The except above comes from what poem printed in 1798?
Rime of the Ancient Mariner
The Nightingale: A Conversation Poem
Anecdote to Fathers
We are Seven
Frost at Midnight
Frost at Midnight
___ __ _____ was Coleridge’s tale of painful childhood memories. His conclusion was that children ought to be raised in the countryside so they could be closer to nature.
Advocated especially by Wordsworth (1770-1850) _______, began to use the language of the common people.
Much of the urge to escape the boundaries of formal literature was social, as the French and the American _____ had widespread effects in England.
The author of Songs of Innocence (1790) and the epic poem The Four Zoas (1804) was William _____ (1757-1827).
______ _____ was an early defector from Neoclassicism. He began writing poetry that was simpler than that of the adherents to Neoclassicism. His works were often mystical in nature and showed consideration for the poor and dislike of morality (especially in Marriage of Heaven and Hell ).
The Romantic Period began in 1798 with the publication of Lyrical ______ by William Wordsworth (1770-1850) and Samuel Taylor Coleridge (1772-1834).
Lyrical _______ was a collaboration between Wordsworth and Coleridge. Its poetry marked a change from Neoclassical thought. While previously Neoclassicism taught that excellence in form was important, Wordsworth and Coleridge felt that every-day language was the best way to convey deep emotions.
Samuel Taylor Coleridge (1772-1834)’s defense of his poetic theories, autobiography, and literary criticisms are contained in what valuable work?
In Defense of Posey
Frost at Midnight
The Cotter’s Saturday Night, Willie Brewed a Peck o’ Maut, and A Man’s a Man for a’ That
Which of the following poems are by Robert Burns (1759-1794)? (Choose all that apply.)
The Cotter’s Saturday Night
Willie Brewed a Peck o’ Maut
The Book of Urizen
A Man’s a Man for a’ That
Possibly Samuel Taylor Coleridge (1772-1834)’s most popular work, Rime of the Ancient ________ (1798) was a popular poem contained in his collaborative effort with Wordsworth (1770-1850), Lyrical Ballads (1798).
Rime of the Ancient
The ____ _ __ _____ Mariner is the lengthy story of an old sailor who tells a passer-by of his misfortunes at sea. The old mariner tells how he shot an albatross and was punished for his wrongdoing (killing an albatross was considered a sign of bad luck) by wearing the dead bird around his neck and being unable to die, even as the rest of his crew does.
The Vision of Judgment (1822), Don Juan (1824), and English Bards and Scotch Reviewers (1808)
Which of the following works by Lord Byron (1788-1824) criticize William Wordsworth (1770-1850), Samuel Taylor Coleridge (1772-1834), and Robert Southey (1774-1843)? (Click all that apply.)
Childe Harold’s Pilgrimage (1818)
The Vision of Judgment (1822)
Don Juan (1824)
English Bards and Scotch Reviewers (1808)
A play that is intended to be read alone by the reader or by a small group, instead of performed for others on a stage, is called a _______ drama.
Lord Byron’s (1788-1824) work Childe Harold’s Pilgrimage was written between 1809 and 1817. An example of a(n) _______ , this poetic work described the travels of a disappointed and disillusioned man, likely based on Byron himself.
Lord Byron’s (1788-1824) work Childe Harold’s Pilgrimage (1817) created the first instance of a ______ hero, a character that, while intelligent and well educated, is moody and struggles morally.
The _______ hero is a gifted character. Smart, attractive, and clever, he or she is cynical and dislikes authority. Essentially, this hero is blessed and cursed at the same time.
Regulating sexual relations stifles creativity.
Which of the following statements represents William Blake (1757-1827)’s views on sexual morality, according to his book The Marriage of Heaven and Hell (1793)?
Sexual relations should be reserved for marriage.
Sexual relations should be reserved for life partners.
Regulating sexual relations is outdated.
Regulating sexual relations promotes good health.
Regulating sexual relations stifles creativity.
Another change that the English sought to escape through literature was that of _______ , which caused major changes in many aspects of English life—including farming and manufacturing.
was written under the influence of opium, is unfinished, and is considered to be one of his greatest works.
Which of the following statements are true of Samuel Taylor Coleridge’s (1772-1834) poem
Kubla Khan (1816)? (Choose all that apply.) It:
was written under the influence of opium.
contains 300 lines.
was inspired by a knock at his door.
is considered to be one of his greatest works.
Kubla _____ was undoubtedly one of Coleridge’s greatest works (ranked with his other two great poems, The Rime of the Ancient Mariner  and Christabel ). It was never finished, as he wrote it after awaking from an opium-induced dream. He was interrupted by a knock at the door and forgot the rest.
A series of eight poems describing separate life-altering events in the life of Samuel Taylor Coleridge (1772-1834) were known as his ______ Poems, in reference to their tone and quiet, personal nature.
Coleridge’s most popular Conversational Poems were Frost at Midnight (1798), The _______ : a Conversation Poem (1798), Dejection: An Ode (1802), and To William Wordsworth (1807).
Wordsworth’s (1770-1850) collaborator on lyrical ballads was Samuel Taylor _______(1772-1834), who was also a member of the Lake Poets.
Coleridge was a talented author who battled an opium addiction. His works were well-done and exemplify the _______ ideals of conversational tone and easily relatable subject matter.
William Wordsworth’s best poem is his autobiographical blank-verse work The _______ (1850), considered by many critics to be the greatest poem of the 1800s.
The Prelude is an autobiographical poem (tells the story of the author’s life in his own words) that William _______ continued to revise until his death. Much of the poem revolves around his theories of poetry and nature.
Lord Byron’s (1788-1824) take on the infamous Italian womanizer “Don Giovanni” was his epic poem, Don Juan (1824). This work contained 17 sections called ________(the last was not finished since Bryon died before he could complete it).
The Romantic Period (1798-1832) saw a fundamental change in the way literature was viewed. Previously, authors had worked to perfect their pieces and adhere to proper _______. The Romantic Period sought to return to the excitement of medieval times and embraced raw emotional expression and subjects relevant to the common people.