Unit V: The Romantics
Historical background, pp. 423-427.
- “Introduction” (Songs of Innocence), p. 429.
- “Introduction” (Songs of Experience), p. 429.
- “The Lamb” (Songs of Innocence), p. 430.
- “The Tyger” (Songs of Experience), p. 430.
- “Holy Thursday” (Songs of Innocence), p. 431.
- “Holy Thursday” (Songs of Experience), p. 431.
- “The Divine Image” (Songs of Innocence), p. 433.
- “The Human Abstract” (Songs of Experience), p. 433.
- “Proverbs of Hell” (The Marriage of Heaven and Hell), p. 434.
- “A New Jerusalem” (Milton), p. 435-6.
A fascinating collection of both Blake’s poetry and his remarkable graphical art is available at The William Blake Archive; it is definitely worth taking a look.
- “To a Mouse”, pp. 439-440.
- “John Anderson, My Jo”, p. 440.
- “A Red, Red Rose”, p. 441.
- “Auld Lang Syne”, p. 441.
You can find a selection of Burns’ other poems here at the Poetry Archive site; there is also a broad collection of texts and other information at the Burns Country site.
Mary Wollstonecraft, from A Vindication of the Rights of Woman, pp. 444-446.
If you are interested, you can find the whole text of the Vindication here at Project Gutenberg.
Please take the background quiz for Unit V.
Contents of this page © Copyright 2001, 2003, 2006 by Bruce A. McMenomy.
Permission to download or print this page is hereby given to members of Scholars Online for purposes of personal study only. All other use constitutes a violation of copyright.