Hartley Coleridge (1796-1849 / England)
Hartley Coleridge (19 September 1796 – 6 January 1849) was an English writer. He was the eldest son of the poet Samuel Taylor Coleridge.
He was born in Kingsdown, a suburb of Bristol, and spent his early years in the care of Robert Southey at Greta Hall, Keswick, and he was educated by the Rev. John Dawes at Ambleside. In 1815, he went to Oxford, as a scholar of Merton College. He had inherited much of his father's character, and his lifestyle was such that, although he was successful in gaining an Oriel fellowship, at the close of the probationary year (1820) he was judged to have forfeited it. The authorities would not reverse their decision; but they awarded him a gift of ... more »
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- Address To Certain Golfishes
- Christmas Day
- Early Death
- Full Well I Know . . .
- How Long I Sailed . . .
- Long Time A Child . . .
- No Life Vain
- She Is Not Fair To Outward View
- The Flight Of Youth
Quotationsmore quotations »
''A bard whom there were none to praise,Hartley Coleridge (1796-1849), British poet. He Lived amidst th' Untrodden Ways (l. 3-4). . . New Oxford Book of English Light Verse, The. Kingsle...
And very few to read.''
''For I have lost the race I never ran,Hartley Coleridge (1796-1849), British poet. Long Time a Child (l. 11-12). . . Poets of the English Language, Vols. I-V. Vol. I: Langland to Spens...
A rathe December blights my lagging May;''
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