“Journey to the Inner Station.” Bloom’s Modern Critical Interpretations: Joseph Conrad’s Heart of Darkness. Ed. Harold Bloom New York: Blooms Literary Criticism, 2008. 5-17. Print.
Browning briefly attended University of London in 1828. (“Robert Browning”) In his earlier years, his cousin gave a collection of Percy Bysshe Shelley’s poetry. He later dedicated himself to poetry. In 1833, Browning published his first major work, Pauline, and in 1840 he published Sordello, which was widely regarded as a failure. His early poetry, based on Shelley's confessional style, was criticized, and he abandoned poetry for drama.
Oxford: University Press, 1996. Charters, Ann, ed. Major Writers of Short Fiction. New York: St. Martin's Press, 1993. Conrad, Joseph.
The Art of Literary Translation. University Press of America, 159-173. Paul, G. (2009) Translation in Practice: a Symposium. Champaign: Dalkey Archive Press. Preminger, Alex Brogan, T. V. Brogan & V. F. Terry (1993) The New Princeton Encyclopedia of Poetry and Poetics.
'Frost at Midnight' is generally regarded as the greatest of Samuel Taylor Coleridge's 'Conversation Poems' and is said to have influenced Wordsworth's pivotal work, 'Lines Composed a Few Miles Above Tintern Abbey'. It is therefore apposite to analyse 'Frost at Midnight' with a view to revealing how the key concerns of Romanticism were communicated through the poem. The Romantic period in English literature ran from around 1785, following the death of the eminent neo-classical writer Samuel Johnson, to the ascension of Queen Victoria to the throne in 1837. However, in the years spanning this period writers were not identified as exponents of a recognised literary movement. It was only later that literary historians created and applied the term 'Romanticism'.