Letters of John Keats Quotes

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Letters of John Keats (Oxford Letters & Memoirs) Letters of John Keats by John Keats
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Letters of John Keats Quotes (showing 1-13 of 13)
“Do you not see how necessary a world of pains and troubles is to school an intelligence and make it a soul?”
John Keats, Letters of John Keats
“O for a life of Sensations rather than of Thoughts!”
John Keats, Letters of John Keats
“I must choose between despair and Energy──I choose the latter.”
John Keats, Letters of John Keats
“The world is too brutal for me—I am glad there is such a thing as the grave—I am sure I shall never have any rest till I get there.”
John Keats, Letters of John Keats
“For axioms in philosophy are not axioms until they are proved upon our pulses.”
John Keats, Letters of John Keats
“Ah! dearest love, sweet home of all my fears,
and hopes, and joys, and panting miseries,
Tonight if I may guess, thy beauty wears a smile of such delight,
As brilliant and as bright
As when with ravished, aching, nassal eyes,
Lost in a soft amaze
I gaze, I gaze”
John Keats, Letters of John Keats
“If I am destined to be happy with you here—how short is the longest Life—I wish to believe in immortality—I wish to live with you for ever.”
John Keats, Letters of John Keats
“I have two luxuries to brood over in my walks, your loveliness and the hour of my death.”
John Keats, Letters of John Keats
“Even now I am perhaps not speaking from myself: but from some character in whose soul I now live.”
John Keats, Letters of John Keats
“You are always new. The last of your kisses was ever the sweetest.”
John Keats, Letters of John Keats
“I was too much in solitude, and consequently was obliged to be in continual burning of thought, as an only resource.”
John Keats, Letters of John Keats
“I never felt my Mind repose upon anything with complete and undistracted enjoyment - upon no person but you. When you are in the room my thoughts never fly out of window: you always concentrate my whole senses.”
John Keats, Letters of John Keats
“I go amongst the buildings of a city and I see a Man hurrying along - to what?”
John Keats, Letters of John Keats