John Keats

(October 31, 1795 – February 23, 1821)

John Keats
was one of the principal poets in the English Romantic movement. During his short life, his work was the subject of constant critical attacks, and it was not until much later that the significance of the cultural change which his work both presaged and helped to form was fully appreciated. Keats's poetry is characterized by an exuberant love of the language and a rich, sensuous imagination; he often felt that he was working in the shadow of past poets, and only towards the end of his life was he able to produce his most original and most memorable poems.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.


John Keats 01

John Keats 01
Do you not see how necessary a world of pains and troubles is to school an intelligence and make it a soul?

John Keats 02

John Keats 02
I am convinced of nothing but the holiness of the heart's affections, and the truth of imagination.

John Keats 03

John Keats 03
A thing of beauty is a joy forever: It's loveliness increases; It will never pass into nothingness

John Keats 04

John Keats 04
Philosophy will clip an angel's wings.

John Keats 05

John Keats 05
I wish to believe in immortality. I wish to live with you forever.

John Keats 06

John Keats 06
Now a soft kiss--Aye, by that kiiss, I vow an endless bliss.

John Keats 07

John Keats 07
Don't be discourages by failure. It can be a positive experience. Failure is, in a sense, the highway to success, inasmuch as every discovery of what is false leads us to seek earnestly after what..

John Keats 08

John Keats 08
I have been astonished that men could die martyrs for religion. I have shuddered at it. I shudder no more--I could be martyred for my religion--Love is my religion--I could die for that.

John Keats 09

John Keats 09
Beauty is truth, truth beauty, --that is all Ye know on earth, and all ye need to know.

John Keats 10

John Keats 10
Poetry should...should strike the reader as a wording of his own highest thoughts and appear almost a remembrance.

John Keats 11

John Keats 11
I am certain of nothing but the holiness of the heart's affections and the truth of the imagination.

John Keats 12

John Keats 12
What the imagination seizes as beauty must be truth.

John Keats 13

John Keats 13
You are always new, the last of your kisses was ever the sweetest.

John Keats 14

John Keats 14
I am in that temper that if I were under water I would scarcely kick to come to the top.

John Keats 15

John Keats 15
Nothing ever becomes real til it is experienced; even a proverb is no proverb to you til your life has illustrated it.


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