Nature, Romantic, And Human Inspirations In Tintern Abbey By William Wordsworth

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Nature, romance, and human abilities are three things Williams Wordsworth took major inspiration from. Throughout his whole life Wordsworth was able to look beyond the basic beauty of nature and was truly inspired by the vitality and symbolism that nature expressed. During his childhood Wordsworth was enveloped in nature, so naturally he took that as a huge inspiration for his works including some of his most famous like “I Wandered lonely as a Cloud” and “Tintern Abbey”. Wordsworth is also associated with helping to start the romanticism era with his use of passionate imagery and emotional language. Wordsworth 's style of writing was unique for his time period, but that didn 't stop him from writing in what is now known as the Romanticism style. Wordsworth 's goal was to reunite people with the nature he knew and loved.
During childhood, Wordsworth learned how nature “could terrify as well as nurture”, which he expressed in many of his poems, including his well known poem, “Lines Composed a Few Miles Above Tintern Abbey, On Revisiting the Banks of the Wye During a Tour. July 13, 1798” (Parish). Wordsworth believed that people were losing touch with nature and the world in which we live in, so if he couldn 't bring the people to nature he would write poems that made people want to go to it.
When looking at “Tintern Abbey”, the first thing most people notice it that the title is obviously unusually long and specific, but that was the point. Wordsworth wanted people to know

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