Summary Of Keats's Hydion And The Fall Of Hyperion
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Rogers also gave the strongest argument in Keats 's Hyperion and The Fall of Hyperion. Hyperion dramatized the contrast between the Titans and Apollo where Titans’ symbolized the fixed hierarchical, feudal stage of existence and Apollo 's picturesque, sensational landscape, a hallmark of the still-immature stage of sensation. The contrast between feudal Titans and a sensation-driven Apollo created problem to the role of poems, over which Apollo supervised, and the overriding contrast seemed to imply that poetry, for Keats, “reassert [ing] the quartiles of simplicity” (164) as opposed to adopt a civilized use of language. Similarly, The Fall of Hyperion stressed the immaturity of the stage of dreamers and activists. Keats 's hero, Apollo realized the pain of the fallen Titans which encouraged the feelings and sentiments of the readers. In both Ode to Psyche and Ode on a Grecian Urn, the monuments and standing objects become opportunities for generating sensation and healing. And in Isabella and Lamia, Keats represented the mercantile society. There was the brothers ' greed and the heroine 's obsession over the basil pot in Isabella, and Lamia 's signified by Lamia 's gold- and silver-hued body. Here Fermanis could have engaged all these interesting arguments more effectively and he admitted the messiness of the term Enlightenment.
Keats was also influenced with fairy and it was described in “Keats and Celtic Romanticism”, by Bernard McKenna. He wrote that Christine Gallant