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epub Hyperion, a romance, by Henry Wadsworth Longfellow. download

by Michigan Historical Reprint Series

  • ISBN: 1425540244
  • Author: Michigan Historical Reprint Series
  • ePub ver: 1872 kb
  • Fb2 ver: 1872 kb
  • Rating: 4.5 of 5
  • Language: English
  • Pages: 382
  • Publisher: Scholarly Publishing Office, University of Michigan Library (March 31, 2006)
  • Formats: txt docx lit mbr
  • Category: History
  • Subcategory: Americas
epub Hyperion, a romance, by Henry Wadsworth Longfellow. download

His most famous narrative poems include The Song of Hiawatha, Paul Reveres Ride, "The Village Blacksmith," "The Wreck of the Hesperus

His most famous narrative poems include The Song of Hiawatha, Paul Reveres Ride, "The Village Blacksmith," "The Wreck of the Hesperus.

Hyperion: A Romance is one of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow's earliest works, published in 1839. It is a prose romance which was published alongside his first volume of poems, Voices of the Night. Hyperion follows a young American protagonist named Paul Flemming as he travels through Germany. The character's wandering is partially inspired by the death of a friend.

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Hyperion: A Romance, Volume 2. Henry Wadsworth Longfellow. Appears in 40 books from 1839-2007. Page 68 - HAST thou seen that lordly castle, That Castle by the Sea?

Hyperion: A Romance, Volume 2. Page 68 - HAST thou seen that lordly castle, That Castle by the Sea? Golden and red above it The clouds float gorgeously. And fain it would stoop downward To the mirrored wave below ; And fain it would soar upward In the evening's ciimsoii glow. Well have I seen that castle, That Castle by the Sea, And the moon above it standing, And the mist rise solemnly. Appears in 107 books from 1839-2007. Bibliographic information.

Hyperion, a Romance book. After spending time in Europe he became a profess Henry Wadsworth Longfellow was an American poet whose works include "Paul Revere's Ride", The Song of Hiawatha, and "Evangeline". He was also the first American to translate Dante Alighieri's The Divine Comedy and was one of the five members of the group known as the Fireside Poets. Longfellow was born in Portland, Maine and studied at Bowdoin College. After spending time in Europe he became a professor at Bowdoin and, later, at Harvard College.

Henry Wadsworth Longfellow. BOOK I. 7. The Christ of Andernach.

Hyperion: A Romance is one of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow's earliest works . This article is about the 1836 novel by Henry Wadsworth Longfellow. For other novels of the same title, see Hyperion (disambiguation) § In literature. Paul Flemming, main character of Hyperion. Hyperion: A Romance is one of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow's earliest works, published in 1839.

Hyperion: A Romance, Том 2. Стр. 76 - Land ! O Land ! For all the broken-hearted The mildest herald by our fate allotted, Beckons, and with inverted torch doth stand To lead us with a gentle hand Into the land of the great Departed, Into the Silent Land ! L‎. Встречается в книгах (226) с 1801 по 2008.

Comments (2)

Berenn
This is an obscure work by Longfellow that is well worth reading. Under the autobiographical character, Paul Flemming, he travels throughout Europe to heal a broken heart. The reader can take himself/herself back to a simpler time and try to imagine the beauty of Germany before the two world wars. There are wonderful descriptions of scenery and characters he meets along the way. Longfellow was a literary genius who could translate three languages into English. He spent many uninterrupted hours erfecting his genius while at the same time not suffering distractions of everyday life. There are no people like that anymore. I hope people will revive him once again. He also advocates morality.
Nayatol
I'm horrible at writing reviews, but apparently there aren't any of which I could find for this title, please bare with me on the review... If you are familiar with books from this era, they are usually published in segments and later put into one full book, (such is this case). Details on the four sections of this book are as follows:

Book 1 & 2: Story of a man named Paul Flemming, who lost a loved one and is on a journey through Germany. This is almost entirely thoughts on philosophy discussed between himself, his good friend Baron (who departs at the end of the second book), people he meets, people telling stories and sharing opinions, most of which is naming and contemplating the works of other famous writers, poets, artists, musicians, songs and so on, and reflecting their own sentiments of the works.

Book 3: Much of the previous, now in Switzerland, but with an introduction to a good friend Mr Berkley and Mary, who shares similar interests and he quickly comes to love. But in telling a story, he embarrasses himself and decides to leave with his friend, Berkley, to continue his travels.

Book 4: Now with a more negative outlook, Flemming travels with his friend when a storm follows and Paul falls ill. After a few weeks, he begins to feel better, and Mr Berkley reads to him. Soon fit to move on, the story continues. Paul is more on the subject of life and death, and with, (at least to me,) an unhealthy interest in graveyards. I guess he's in a transitional period. He meets more people and is inspired by their stories. At the end, he hears the voice of his Mary in the next room and dreams of her. But instead of seeing her, he leaves to continue his travels.

Mostly theory and observation, but not enough practice. Given his circumstances, I'd imagine he'd be going through changes. Some interesting introspection and thoughts on life; though, if you're looking for a story with a definite feeling of beginning, middle and end, this is more of a philosopher's book told through the heart of a young man in the midst of a deep existential crisis.

PS. I'm under the assumption, also, that Longfellow chose the name Hyperion from the uncompleted epic poem of John Keats (as Longfellow seems to be a fan), since the poem talks about despair of the Titans and their fall to the Olympions. Keats temporarily gave up because it felt too Milton-esk (which Longfellow seems to also be a fan) and from tending to his brother who succumbed to death from TB in 1819. Later Keats attempted continuing the poem (The Fall of Hyperion: A Dream): "framing it with a personal quest to find truth and understanding"..... Of course, for all I know, Longfellow mentioned this in the Introduction, which I did not read...

Ah, as for aesthetics, this is a lovely little edition.

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