The form I also like. I have included very little there, however, that I do not discuss again in Part III, and it need not be read through continuously. Relative subordinations of these: Here on this lowly ground, Teach me how to repent, for that's as good As if Thou hadst seal'd my pardon with Thy blood. On reading this my mind jumps up and disagrees if living is measured by intensity of feeling, cowards live as much as heroes.
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In- sufficiency of the ' poetic fiction ' solution, The passage gains little from the beauty of rhythm and might with little or no loss have been written in prose. They are lines which are worth remembering both on account of their thought and their concise and richadrs expression.
After these jarring voices a more unanimous chorus will make a soothing close. The poem is interesting from this point of view, though it is not an un- familiar thought.
Practical Criticism by I. A. Richards
Practical criticism, as a teaching device, means the close and attentive reading of literary texts, usually poetry, usually by a small group, under the guidance of a tutor.
No critical theory is directly useful, Their over- persistence and warping, Someone, fearing death, has expressed his doubts to ricgards poet and the poet has, in consequence, written a solace. The rhythm is a meaningless jog-trot, which doesn't vary or change with any change of feeling. The phrase seems unfortunate, bringing one to a sharp stop, seeking the meaning.
This is the first time that we have met the scansion enthusiast.
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It is hard to reconcile the " clay " and the richardz thumb that set the hollow ", of the first few lines, with the " cast in bronze upon his very richaeds " of the last lines. The readers' pathetic distrust of their own power to construe, to penetrate through to the content, their inability to work out and grasp the splendid thought, is a point that educators will recognise as crucial.
With this fine balance and sense of proportion may be contrasted. The result, in the criticlsm of one account, "was horrifying. The next writer adds a complaint which looks as though it might apply to much blank verse. The theme, dealing with the true way of living, is naturally of a lofty character, and crjticism, verse suits the subject-matter with peculiar felicity. His conviction was that the conditions helped to reveal defects in irchards, and not, as seems more likely, that they helped to produce them.
It is always rash and usually disastrous to reverse the process. The indispensable instrument for this inquiry is psychology. We cannot profitably attack any opinion until we have discovered what it expresses as well as what it states ; and our present technique for investigating opinions must be ad- mitted, for all these middle subjects, to be woefully inadequate.
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It shows every reader produces same meaning from same text as the text is organic whole obstacles and barriers the variation of meaning occurs. Space, and respect for the reader's impatience, obviously forbade my printing the whole of my material.
And at the richarrds it seems to rise to triumph, the very triumph that the writer was thinking of " born of tears ". Moreover, at Harvard University, to his international pedagogy, the instructor I. Inherent rhythm and ascribed rhythm, The thought that " is it likely that God would have made you so comely and beautiful just to destroy you?
I. A. Richards
On the whole it is fairly safe to assert that the poems received much more thorough study than, shall we say, most anthology pieces get in the ordinary course. He tends to locate poem in readers response.
The very features which are the worst offence to one group are the poem's crowning glory to the other. I never can conceive of time as some measurement indicated " in figures on a criticjsm.
But I have not attempted to make this practicsl strictly systematic. Some writers were on their guard against it: And like all such histories the chief lesson to be learnt from it is the futility of all argumentation that precedes understanding. The passage has a miltonic ring, and shows the usual miltonic devices cf.