Rime of the ancient mariner critical essays

Somewhere along the way, somebody made it a singlespeed. It found its way to me through my friend Keith, who loves fixing up old bikes to a Rivendell-esque state of rideability. He does it on the cheap and sells the bikes cheap. He just digs bike transportation and likes keeping these bikes in rotation. Every community needs a Keith.

The poem may have been inspired by James Cook 's second voyage of exploration (1772–1775) of the South Seas and the Pacific Ocean; Coleridge's tutor, William Wales , was the astronomer on Cook's flagship and had a strong relationship with Cook. On this second voyage Cook crossed three times into the Antarctic Circle to determine whether the fabled great southern continent existed. [1] Critics have also suggested that the poem may have been inspired by the voyage of Thomas James into the Arctic . [2]

The moving Moon went up the sky,
And no where did abide:
Softly she was going up,
And a star or two beside –
 
Her beams bemocked the sultry main,
Like April hoar-frost spread;
But where the ship's huge shadow lay,
The charméd water burnt alway
A still and awful red.
 
"By the light of the Moon he beholdeth God's creatures of the great calm."
 
Beyond the shadow of the ship,
I watched the water-snakes:
They moved in tracks of shining white,
And when they reared, the elfish light
Fell off in hoary flakes.
 
Within the shadow of the ship
I watched their rich attire:
Blue, glossy green, and velvet black,
They coiled and swam; and every track
Was a flash of golden fire.
 
"Their beauty and their happiness.
He blesseth them in his heart."
 
O happy living things! no tongue
Their beauty might declare:
A spring of love gushed from my heart,
And I blessed them unaware:
 
Sure my kind saint took pity on me,
And I blessed them unaware.
 
"The spell begins to break."
 
The self-same moment I could pray;
And from my neck so free
The Albatross fell off, and sank
Like lead into the sea.
 

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rime of the ancient mariner critical essays

Rime of the ancient mariner critical essays

The moving Moon went up the sky,
And no where did abide:
Softly she was going up,
And a star or two beside –
 
Her beams bemocked the sultry main,
Like April hoar-frost spread;
But where the ship's huge shadow lay,
The charméd water burnt alway
A still and awful red.
 
"By the light of the Moon he beholdeth God's creatures of the great calm."
 
Beyond the shadow of the ship,
I watched the water-snakes:
They moved in tracks of shining white,
And when they reared, the elfish light
Fell off in hoary flakes.
 
Within the shadow of the ship
I watched their rich attire:
Blue, glossy green, and velvet black,
They coiled and swam; and every track
Was a flash of golden fire.
 
"Their beauty and their happiness.
He blesseth them in his heart."
 
O happy living things! no tongue
Their beauty might declare:
A spring of love gushed from my heart,
And I blessed them unaware:
 
Sure my kind saint took pity on me,
And I blessed them unaware.
 
"The spell begins to break."
 
The self-same moment I could pray;
And from my neck so free
The Albatross fell off, and sank
Like lead into the sea.
 

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Rime of the ancient mariner critical essays

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rime of the ancient mariner critical essays

Rime of the ancient mariner critical essays

The poem may have been inspired by James Cook 's second voyage of exploration (1772–1775) of the South Seas and the Pacific Ocean; Coleridge's tutor, William Wales , was the astronomer on Cook's flagship and had a strong relationship with Cook. On this second voyage Cook crossed three times into the Antarctic Circle to determine whether the fabled great southern continent existed. [1] Critics have also suggested that the poem may have been inspired by the voyage of Thomas James into the Arctic . [2]

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rime of the ancient mariner critical essays

Rime of the ancient mariner critical essays

The moving Moon went up the sky,
And no where did abide:
Softly she was going up,
And a star or two beside –
 
Her beams bemocked the sultry main,
Like April hoar-frost spread;
But where the ship's huge shadow lay,
The charméd water burnt alway
A still and awful red.
 
"By the light of the Moon he beholdeth God's creatures of the great calm."
 
Beyond the shadow of the ship,
I watched the water-snakes:
They moved in tracks of shining white,
And when they reared, the elfish light
Fell off in hoary flakes.
 
Within the shadow of the ship
I watched their rich attire:
Blue, glossy green, and velvet black,
They coiled and swam; and every track
Was a flash of golden fire.
 
"Their beauty and their happiness.
He blesseth them in his heart."
 
O happy living things! no tongue
Their beauty might declare:
A spring of love gushed from my heart,
And I blessed them unaware:
 
Sure my kind saint took pity on me,
And I blessed them unaware.
 
"The spell begins to break."
 
The self-same moment I could pray;
And from my neck so free
The Albatross fell off, and sank
Like lead into the sea.
 

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Rime of the ancient mariner critical essays

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