John Keats Byron is regarded as one of the greatest British poets, and remains widely read and influential. He travelled widely across Europe, especially in Italy where he resided for seven years. Later in life, Byron joined the Greek War of Independence fighting the Ottoman Imperium, for which many Greeks revere him as anational hero. He died one year later at age 36 from a fever contracted while in Missolonghi in Greece. Often described as the most flamboyant and notorious of the major Romantics, Byron was both celebrated and castigated in life for his aristocratic excesses, including immensely colossal debts, numerous love affairs with people of both sexes, rumours of a scandalous liaison with his moiety-sister, and self-imposed expatriation. several of Byron’s poems, categorically those predicated on his peregrinates, raise the quandary of oppression throughout Europe and bulwark the essentiality of human liberty.
In Wordsworth’s poetry, childhood is a magical, magnificent time of innocence. Children form an excruciating bond with nature, so much so that they appear to be a component of the natural world, rather than a component of the human, gregarious world. Their relationship to nature is ardent and extreme: children feel bliss at visually perceiving a rainbow but great terror at visually perceiving desolation or decay. In 1799, Wordsworth indited several poems about a girl denominated Lucy who died at an adolescent age. These poems, including “She dwelt among the untrodden ways” (1800) and “Strange fits of zealousness have I known” (1800),…show more content… He had a paramount influence on a diverse range of poets and writers. Jorge Luis Borges verbalized that his first encounter with Keats was the most consequential literary experience of his