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WORDSWORTH AND HIS THEORY OF POETRY

Piyushbala

Assistant Professor, Department of English, Dr. Shyama Prasad Mukherjee University, Ranchi, Jharkhand, India.

Abstract


Wordsworth is the leader of the Romantic age. He is an icon who symbolises romantic era. Wordsworth’s Prelude is considered to be a magnum opus of all his works. Wordsworth was first a poet than a critic. He gave more importance to feelings than thought. He believed in a simple way of life. He was not in favour of reason and intellect. He believed that poetry should be of breath and a greater spirit. He used the country language for common men and women. He rejected theoretical and conceptual ideas and artificial metaphors. His main aim was to make the reader understand the difference of his theme and style which did not exist earlier. He attached immature and flamboyance phraseology.  His poetry was all for human life. The purpose was poetry was to give pleasure. Wordsworth in his theory of criticism of poetry talks about poetry; its subject matter, language, style, and the duty of a poet. The paper covers the view of Wordsworth related to poetry as expressed in Preface to Lyrical Ballads.

Keywords


wordsworth, romantic, theory, poetry, spirit, human life, lyrical ballads

References


Das & Mohanty, Literary Criticism, Oxford University Press, New Delhi, 1985, p.34 & 10-41.

Drabble Margaret, Wordsworth Evans Brother Ltd/ London, 1968, p.64.

Graham Hough, The Romantic Poets, Routledge, New York, 2017.

William Wordsworth, Preface to lyrical Ballad, p. 18-19.

Wordsworth William, Preface to the Lyrical Ballad, 1805, Derek Roper, Collins Publisher: London and Glassgow, 1968, p. 33.

 

To cite this article


Piyushbala. (2020). Wordsworth and his Theory of Poetry. John Foundation Journal of EduSpark, 2(2), 28-37.

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