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Description : Excerpt from The Monthly Magazine, and British Register for 1796, Vol. 2: From July to December, Inclusive IV. Thou fpirit of might, roll not thy thunder: put not your truﬂ in the whites, men over our beds; bid not the fea to overﬂep of the (here. In the time of our fa its limits; fpare the green fruits; wither thcrs, they came out of the fee. We not the rice in its ﬂower; open not the Ihowed them lands where they might rear womb of our women on the unlucky days, their huts; where their wives might fow in order to force the morher to drown and might reap. W'e i'tid to them, be her offspring, the hope of her old age. Ill, be be our brothers. 0. N'eﬂag. Undo n0t all the nencl'i8 of The whites promifed fairly. We let Zathar. Thou ieigueﬂ over the melted, them make banks about their town, and are they not enow Torment no longer circle it with their fiery weapons. When the good. They had got a ﬂrong hold, they fent prieﬂs among us.to talk of a new god, VII. Find to bid us obey him and them. -we IT is fweet to lie down, during the (aid, we will die rather than be ﬂaves to heat, beneath a leafy tree, awaiting the whites and to their god. We fought the coolnefs of the evening gale. About the Publisher Forgotten Books publishes hundreds of thousands of rare and classic books. Find more at www.forgottenbooks.com This book is a reproduction of an important historical work. Forgotten Books uses state-of-the-art technology to digitally reconstruct the work, preserving the original format whilst repairing imperfections present in the aged copy. In rare cases, an imperfection in the original, such as a blemish or missing page, may be replicated in our edition. We do, however, repair the vast majority of imperfections successfully; any imperfections that remain are intentionally left to preserve the state of such historical works.
Description : Author of Biographia Literaria (1817) and The Friend (1809-10, 1812 and 1818), Samuel Taylor Coleridge was the central figure in the British transmission of German idealism in the 19th century. The advent of Immanuel Kant in Coleridge's thought is traditionally seen as the start of the poet's turn towards an internalized Romanticism. Demonstrating that Coleridge's discovery of Kant came at an earlier point than has been previously recognized, this book examines the historical roots of Coleridge's life-long preoccupation with Kant over a period of 20 years from the first extant Kant entry until the publication of his autobiography. Drawing on previously unpublished contemporary reviews of Kant and seeking socio-political meaning outside the literary canon in the English radical circles of the 1790s, Monika Class here establishes conceptual affinities between Coleridge's writings and that of Kant's earliest English mediators and in doing so revises Coleridge's allegedly non-political and solitary response to Kant.