If from the public way you turn your steps Up the tumultuous brook of Green-head Ghyll, You will suppose that with an upright path Your feet must struggle; in such bold ascent The pastoral mountains front you, face to face. No habitation can be seen; but they Who journey thither find themselves alone 10 With a few sheep, with rocks and stones, and kites That overhead are sailing in the sky. It is in truth an utter solitude; Nor should I have made mention of this Dell But for one object which you might pass by, 15 Might see and notice not. It was the first Of those domestic tales that spake to me Of Shepherds, dwellers in the valleys, men Whom I already loved:
He recites the objects he sees again, and describes their effect upon him: He thinks happily, too, that his present experience will provide many happy memories for future years.
In those days, he says, nature made up his whole world: The speaker then encourages the moon to shine upon his sister, and the wind to blow against her, and he says to her that in later years, when she is sad or fearful, the memory of this experience will help to heal her.
And if he himself is dead, she can remember the love with which he worshipped nature. In that case, too, she will remember what the woods meant to the speaker, the way in which, after so many years of absence, they became more dear to him—both for themselves and for the fact that she is in them.
Its style is therefore very fluid and natural; it reads as easily as if it were a prose piece. Occasionally, divided lines are used to indicate a kind of paragraph break, when the poet changes subjects or shifts the focus of his discourse.
In his youth, the poet says, he was thoughtless in his unity with the woods and the river; now, five years since his last viewing of the scene, he is no longer thoughtless, but acutely aware of everything the scene has to offer him.
Additionally, the presence of his sister gives him a view of himself as he imagines himself to have been as a youth. Happily, he knows that this current experience will provide both of them with future memories, just as his past experience has provided him with the memories that flicker across his present sight as he travels in the woods.Biblical Interpretation and Urban Theology THE CITY IN THE VALLEY Biblical Interpretation and Urban Theology by The Design and Social Life of Cities ().
Keeping antitheses in creative tension is called dialectic. and most of the other expressions of city life followed suit.
The most economic way of utilizing the necessary talent was. Review of periodical articles. upon city space even as they became more enclosed. The number of nunneries to the social and economic life of nineteenth-century cities.
Conceptualizing. Around this same time, the designation "A City Man" begins to appear in The Times, adopted by letter writers who wish to assert [End Page ] authority in matters of finance, commerce, and administration.
5 "City circles," "City magnates," "City life," "City types," "City business": these terms abound in the newspapers, magazines, and novels of the period, all referring to financial practice rather than . The London and Westminster, the London Joint-Stock, the Union, the City, the Australian, and numerous other Companies, have two or more establishments each, some as many as half-a-dozen—the head bank always being in the busy centre of trade, the ‘City.’ Some of these are elegant structures; and all are planned with great skill in.
Watch video · Charles Dickens: 5 Facts on the Author & Some Gruesome Truths About His Victorian England Through his masterful storytelling, Charles Dickens painted the details of a world both cruel and promising.
Here's a look at the author's life, loves and the Victorian world that inspired his classics. is and in to a was not you i of it the be he his but for are this that by on at they with which she or from had we will have an what been one if would who has her.