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P I ~ ~ f i r l i l ( ' ~ o r e m d m o r e
mankind will discover that we b e to turn to poetry to interpret life for us. to console us, to
sustain us. Without poetry our scienoe will appear incomplete and rnost of what now passes
with us for religion and philosophy will be replaced by poetry.' - Selected Essays; The Study
of Poetry. p. 47)
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F E R h mftar $1 ('A poetry of revolt against moral ideas is a poetty of revolt agdinst life; a ,
poetry of indifference towards moral ideas is a poetry of indifference towards life.) &TFT ?
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a criticism of life; that the greatness of a poet lies in his powe*&d beantilid application of
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ideas to life, to the question : How to live" - Selected Essays. p. 129) 3FkS bi BdTl?
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3R$Wll 3iftmr;! d 81 ('1n poetry, as a criticism of life under the conditions fixed for such
a mticism by the laws ofpoetic buth and poetic Wuty.' - Selected Essays, p.48) W a?S a
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?l%!ZT 'TJEpZTal iR flfofn k m WEil $l' ('Indeed there can be no more help for
dscovering what poetry belongs to the class of the truly excellent and can, therefore. do us
most good, thml to have always in mind lines and expressions of the great ma'sters and to
apply them as a touch stone to other poeq... ... ...short passages, even single lines, will serve
our turn quite suDiciently.' - Selected Essays, p. 54-55)

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'the critical faculty is lower than the inventive' -cfift -? ?t%T $I XEhF'll a
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*I('He is the poet and critic of a period of false stability.' - Mathew Arnold : A collection of
critical Essays, p.17) WlU q, Y%VZ @ 9 3 F k ? ?h %7 a
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is neither a reactionary nor a revolutionary, he marks a period of time, as do Dryden and
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Johnson before him.' Mathew Arnold : A collection of critical Essays, p.15) @$lW?
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& Td'FRfh m t l ('Arnold is the most sensitive.. ...........of the great victorian Literary
men' - Mathew Arnold : A collection of critical Essays, p. 150)

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