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" I think a little change has taken place in my intellect lately — I cannot bear to be uninterested or unemployed, I, who for so long a time have been addicted to passiveness. "
Life, letters, and literary remains, of John Keats - Page 98
by Richard Monckton Milnes (1st baron Houghton.) - 1848
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The Eclectic Magazine of Foreign Literature, Science, and Art, Volume 16

1849
...nal documentary proof of the existence of this self-consciousness in Keats' habits of thought: — "I think a little change has taken place in my intellect...bear to be uninterested or unemployed ; I, who for a long time have been addicted to passiveness. Nothing is finer for the purposes of great productions...
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Life, Letters, and Literary Remains, of John Keats

John Keats, Richard Monckton Milnes (Baron Houghton) - Electronic books - 1848 - 393 pages
...upon me:—Hazlitt, John Hunt and Son, Wells, Bewick, all the ,Landseers, Bob Harris, aye and more. I cannot bear to be uninterested or unemployed, I,...ripening of the intellectual powers. As an instance of this—observe—I sat down yesterday to read " King Lear " once again : the thing appeared to demand...
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Eclectic Magazine: Foreign Literature, Volume 16

1849
...nal documentary proof of the existence of this self-consciousness in Keats' habits of thought: — n Oh a long time have been addicted to passiveness. Nothing is finer for the purposes of great productions...
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The North British Review, Volume 10

1849
...additional documentary proof of the existence of this self-consciousness in Keats' habits of thought:—" I think a little change has taken place in my intellect...bear to be uninterested or unemployed; I, who for a long time have been addicted to passiveness. Nothing is finer for the purposes of great productions...
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The Poetical Works and Other Writings, Volume 2

John Keats - 1883
...brothers on the 2 3rd of January 1818, transcribed the sonnet for them with the following remarks :— " I think a little change has taken place in my intellect...ripening of the intellectual powers. As an instance of this—observe—I sat down yesterday to read ' King Lear' once again : the thing appeared to demand...
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The Quarterly Review, Volume 166

William Gifford, Sir John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, William Macpherson, William Smith, Sir John Murray IV, Rowland Edmund Prothero (Baron Ernle) - English literature - 1888
...of nearly the same date, he writes of the development of his powers : ' I think a little change hiis taken place in my intellect lately ; I cannot bear...very gradual ripening of the intellectual powers.' Or Or again, ' An extensive knowledge is needful to thinking people ; it takes away the heat and fever,...
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The Poetical Works and Other Writings of John Keats, Volume 3

John Keats - 1889
...much disposed to dissect and anatomize any trip or slip I may have made. — But who's afraid ? Aye ! Tom ! Demme if I am. I went last Tuesday, an hour...have been addicted to passiveness. Nothing is finer fpr the purposes of great productions than a very gradual ripening of the intellectual powers. As an...
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The Poetical Works of John Keats: Given from His Own Editions and Other ...

John Keats - English poetry - 1895 - 661 pages
...Ihe following remarks: — " I think a little change has taken place in my intellect lately; I caneot bear to be uninterested or unemployed, I, who for...to passiveness. Nothing is finer for the purposes ot great productions than a very gradual ripening of the intellectual powers. As an instance of this...
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The Complete Poetical Works and Letters of John Keats

John Keats - Poets, English - 1899 - 473 pages
...TO READ 'KING LEAR' ONCE AGAIN In a letter to his brothers, dated January 23, 1818, Keats says : ' I think a little change has taken place in my intellect...unemployed, I, who for so long a time have been addicted to pasmveness. Nothing is finer for the purposes of great productions than а тегу gradual ripening...
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The Complete Poetical Works and Letters of John Keats

John Keats - Poets, English - 1899 - 473 pages
...indirect way, that I had no business there — Rice has been ill, but has been mending much lately — I think a little change has taken place in my intellect...uninterested or unemployed, I, who for so long a time hare been addicted to passiveness. Nothing is finer for the purposes of great productions than a very...
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