By Michael Timko (auth.)
This learn of Caryle and Tennyson explores their mutual impression and the influence of every on his personal time. the writer analyzes the categorical Carlylean principles (social, political, spiritual, aesthetic) and examines the ways that Tennyson resisted and reworked those rules and their impact.
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This research of Caryle and Tennyson explores their mutual effect and the impact of every on his personal time. the writer analyzes the explicit Carlylean principles (social, political, non secular, aesthetic) and examines the ways that Tennyson resisted and reworked those rules and their impression.
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Extra resources for Carlyle and Tennyson
Sometimes, indeed, on a fine evening, & when I have quenched my thirst with large potations of Souchong, I say to myself-away with despondency-hast thou not a soul and a kind of understanding in it? (eL, I, pp. 127-8) 4 The Carlylean Weltbild: Natural Supernaturalism Carlyle has many things to say about German philosophy, literature, and culture, and in his letters and writings one can trace his growing interest in and complete commitment to them. He often speaks of the effect that the German writers had on him, and it soon becomes clear that he found in their writings something that was, indeed, not doctrinal; it was something that simply struck a responsive chord in his own troubled soul.
264). Time and time again in his letters to his mother he reassures her that he and she are not far apart in their basic beliefs. 'To you in particular, my dear Mother', he writes in 1820, 'I know that I can never be sufficiently grateful-not only for the common kindness of a mother; but for the unceasing watchfulness with which you strove to instill virtuous principles into my young mind: and tho' we are separated at the present, and may be still more widely separated, I hope the lessons which you taught will never be effaced from my memory' (CL, I, p.
Sublime sorrow, sublime reconciliation; ... so soft, and great; as the summer midnight, as the world with its seas and stars! There is nothing written, I think, in the Bible or out of it, of equal literary merit. (Works, v, p. 49; see also Espinasse, p. 258) As in the Psalms, Carlyle senses in Job a stem Judge (God's ways with him here on this earth) and a cosmos that reflects a possibility of 'sublime reconciliation' (world with its seas and stars), a 'stupendous whole'. His warm response to the Book of Job is clearly based largely on his sympathy for the sufferer, whose stoicism and faith in a righteous God reflect much of Carlyle's own thinking; however, there is also in the Book of Job a recognition of the Author of the Universe, 'Which commandeth the sun, and it riseth not; and sealeth up the stars; Which alone spreadeth out the heavens, and treadeth upon the waves of the sea; Which maketh Arcturus, Orion, and Pleiades, and the chambers of the south' (9:7-9).