Symbol and Image in William Blake

By George Wingfield Digby | Go to book overview
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Again he speaks in thunder and in fire . . . (Jerusalem, 3 lines quoted), 126.
Albion rose from where he laboured at the Mill with slaves . . . (inscription to Engraving, quoted in full), 11.
A Man's worst enemy are those . . . (Jerusalem, 4 lines quoted), 40.
At will to murmur in the flowers . . . (The Four Zoas, 2 lines quoted), 125.
Became a chariot of fire . . . (The Everlasting Gospel, 3 lines quoted), 67.
Black water accumulates . . . (Jerusalem), 87.
Can Wisdom be put in a silver rod . . . (Book of Thel, 2 lines quoted), 102.
Devils are False Religions . . . (Jerusalem, 2 lines quoted), 88.
Divine Vision and Fruition . . . (Milton), 47.
Eternity is in love with the productions of Time (Marriage of Heaven and Hell), 108.
Everything that lives is holy (A Song of Liberty), 88.
For a Tear is an intellectual thing . . . (The Grey Monk, and Jerusalem, 4 lines quoted), 13.
He who bends to himself a joy . . . (Note- Book, epigram), 37.
I give you the end of a golden string . . . (Jerusalem, 4 lines quoted), 92.
If the doors of perception were cleansed . . . (Marriage of Heaven and Hell, 2 lines quoted), 9, 104.
In attempting to become more than Man we become less (The Four Zoas), 44.
In chains of the mind locked up (Milton), 13.
Is God a Spirit who must be worshipped in Spirit . . . (Jerusalem), 100.
Mere passion and appetite . . . (Milton), 37.
My senses discovered the Infinite in everything (Marriage of Heaven and Hell), 124.
O clouds unfold! Bring me my Chariot of fire. (Milton), 67.
Slave of the world and time (from H. Crabb Robinson's Diary), 125.
S ( Stothart) in Childhood on the Nursery floor . . . (Note-book, epigram), 14.
The Human Imagination, which is the Divine Vision . . . (Milton), 11.
Then shall we return and see . . . (My Spectre around me, 6 lines quoted), 84.
The Sexes sprung from Shame and pride . . . (To Tirzah, 4 lines quoted), 32.
This life's dim Windows of the Soul . . . (The Everlasting Gospel, 6 lines quoted), 9.
Thou Mother of my mortal part . . . (To Tirzah, 4 lines quoted), 21.
To cleanse the Face of my spirit . . . (Milton, 2 lines quoted), 107.
To my friend Butts I write . . . (Poem, 2 lines quoted and poem discussed), 124.
To see a world in a grain of sand . . . (Auguries of Innocence, 4 lines quoted), 124.
With happiness stretch'd across the Hills . . . (Poem, 4 lines quoted), 69.
Within labouring, beholding without . . . (Milton), 111.


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Symbol and Image in William Blake


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