35 examples of chatterton's in sentences

Except where literal conventions are essential to the poet's purpose,as in The Castle of Indolence, The Schoolmistress, or Chatterton's poems,I have followed modern usage.

Even more lamentable than Chatterton's early death is the fact that his fanciful and musical genius was shrouded in so grotesque a style.

The dowager, who in her heart loved to show her airs upon such occasions, had chosen to be later than the rest of the family; and Lucy had to entreat her father to have patience more than once during the interregnum in their sports created by Lady Chatterton's fashion.

Emily made no reply to this speech, and as the gentlemen were engaged in giving directions concerning their horses, she seized an opportunity to read Chatterton's letter.

" "He has a sister," continued Lady Moseley, willing to know more of Chatterton's friends and Denbigh's relatives.

Chatterton's poems, in Canterbury Poets.

Read Chatterton's "Bristowe Tragedie," and compare it, in style and interest, with the old ballads, like "The Battle of Otterburn" or "The Hunting of the Cheviot" (all in Manly's English Poetry).

Footnote 200: The romantic revival is marked by renewed interest in mediæval ideals and literature; and to this interest is due the success of Walpole's romance, The Castle of Otranto, and of Chatterton's forgeries known as the Rowley Papers.

The greatest charm of Chatterton's verse appears in unusual epithets and unexpected poetic turns, such, for instance, as may be noted in these lines from his best "Rowley" poem, Aella, a Tragycal Enterlude: "Sweet his tongue as the throstle's note; Quick in dance as thought can be." "Hark!

From Chatterton's Aella read nine stanzas from the song beginning: "O sing unto my roundelay."

It must be recollected, however, that much might be done in the time which was at Chatterton's disposal, when that time was undivided by the study of any other language but his own.

The antiquary groans over their loss in vain: Chatterton's father had covered his books with them; his mother had used up the strips for thread-papers; and Thomas Chatterton himself contrived to abstract a considerable portion also, for his own purposes.

Just or unjust, the world has never forgiven Horace Walpole for Chatterton's misery.


But the most remarkable instances of this passion for wild nature and the romantic past were the Poems of Ossian and Thomas Chatterton's literary forgeries.

Chatterton's poems are of little value in themselves, but they are the record of an industry and imitative quickness marvelous in a mere child, and they show how, with the instinct of genius, he threw himself into the main literary current of his time.

Chatterton's death perpetuated this legend.

Professor Skeat has pointed out that this was the source of Chatterton's Elizabethan vocabulary, and that he took the obsolete words, which he attributed to Rowley, erroneous explanations and all, direct from Kersey's Dictionary.

323, n. 2; executor, iii. 301, n. 1; ignorance of law, ii. 21, n. 4; Life of Johnson, revises, i. 7; edits later editions, i. 9, n. 3, 15; time, by his hospitality wastes, i. 5, n. 2; Chatterton's poems, demonstrates the imposture in, iii. 50, n. 5; iv. 141, n. 1; Courtenay's Poetical Review, mentioned in, i. 222; death, i. 15, n. 1; Flood's lines on Johnson, iv.

TYRWHITT, Thomas, Chatterton's poems, iii. 50, n. 5; iv. 141, n. 1. TYTLER, A. F. (son of W. Tytler, afterwards Lord Woodhouselee), meets Johnson, v. 387, n. 4, 388, n. 2, 402.

WARTON, Mrs. Joseph, i. 496, n. 2. WARTON, Rev. Thomas, account of him, i. 270, n. 1; appearance, ii. 41, n. 1; described by Miss Burney, iv. 7, n. 1; Boswell and Johnson call on him, ii. 446; Chatterton's forgery, exposes, iii. 50, n, 5; iv. 141, n. 1; contributions to the Life of Johnson, i. 8; Eagle and Robin Redbreast, i. 117, n. 1; Heroick Epistle, the authorship of the, iv.

[Footnote 2: Chatterton's is a melancholy story.

If Mr. Tyrwhitt has opened his eyes to Chatterton's forgeries, there is an instance of conviction against strong prejudice!

His critical acumen led him to doubt the genuineness of Chatterton's Rowley Poems, and he was one of the first to expose Ireland's Shakespearean forgeries in 1796.

Also Chatterton's 'Fragment' (Aldine edition, vol.

35 examples of  chatterton's  in sentences