XIII- held at the Grand Hyatt, New York City- details TBA

"''The four stanzas, beginning 'Yet even these bones,' are to me original: I have never seen the notions in any other place: yet he that reads them here persuades himself that he has always felt them.'' Johnson (cf. Boswell's Johnson, 1775, aetat. 66).
Johnson's comment well illustrates Pope's line in the Essay on Criticism: 'What oft was thought but ne'er so well expressed' which gives us briefly the aim and achievement of the best 18th century poetry."

He was a poet, first, last, always. His words sang.

For more about Romero and tributes from film industry colleagues, .

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" compares Waller, To Zelinda 19-26, and points out that G[ray].'s Cromwell () was originally Caesar. Waller's lines deal with Caesar and Alexander: 'Great Julius, on the mountains bred, / A flock perhaps, or herd, had led: / He, that the world subdued, had been / But the best wrestler on the green. / 'Tis art, and knowledge, which draw forth / The hidden seeds of native worth'. See also Fourdrinier's frontispiece to Robert Dodsley's A Muse in Livery (1732) which depicts the poet reaching vainly up towards Happiness, Virtue and Knowledge, one hand being chained by Poverty to Misery, Folly and Ignorance, and one foot weighted down with Despair."

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" compares Waller, To Zelinda 19-26, and points out that G[ray].'s Cromwell () was originally Caesar. Waller's lines deal with Caesar and Alexander: 'Great Julius, on the mountains bred, / A flock perhaps, or herd, had led: / He, that the world subdued, had been / But the best wrestler on the green. / 'Tis art, and knowledge, which draw forth / The hidden seeds of native worth'. See also Fourdrinier's frontispiece to Robert Dodsley's A Muse in Livery (1732) which depicts the poet reaching vainly up towards Happiness, Virtue and Knowledge, one hand being chained by Poverty to Misery, Folly and Ignorance, and one foot weighted down with Despair."

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"In August 1746 Gray writes [...]" D.C. Tovey, 1922 [1st ed. 1898].

"Thomas Parnell, A Night-Piece on Death 29-32: 'Those Graves, with bending Osier bound, / That nameless heave the crumbled Ground, / Quick to the glancing Thought disclose, / Where Toil and Poverty repose.' Parnell's churchyard, l. 53, also has a 'black and fun'ral Yew'."

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"Sending forth fragrant smells.

''Now whenas sacred light began to dawn
In Eden on the humid flowers, that breathed
Their morning incense.'' - Par. Lost, ix. 192-194."

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"Young, Ocean, An Ode st. lvii-lviii: 'The public Scene / Of harden'd Men / Teach me, O teach me to despise! / The World few know, / But to their Woe, / Our Crimes with our Experience rise; // And tender Sense / Is banish'd thence, / All maiden Nature's first Alarms; / What shock'd before, / Disgusts no more, / And what disgusted has its Charms.'"

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"Although nearly all the editors [...]" W. Lyon Phelps, 1894.

"See textual notes. Mason adds, concerning the rejected stanza: 'I rather wonder that he rejected this stanza, as it not only has the same sort of Doric delicacy, which charms us peculiarly in this part of the Poem, but also compleats the account of his whole day: whereas, this Evening scene being omitted, we have only his Morning walk, and his Noon-tide repose' (M[ason], ii. 110)."

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"Mason, in his Memoirs of [...]" D.C. Tovey, 1922 [1st ed. 1898].

"rude here means rustic, simple; he applies it to the beach, ''Spring,'' . Throughout the ''Elegy'' he refers to the poor, the people of the hamlet, as contrasted with the rich, who were interred and had their monuments inside the church. In the MSS. left by Mitford, now in the British Museum, he has recorded the following line found among Gray's papers, jotted down probably for the ''Elegy,'' cf. ; it may be quoted here as an illustration of his use of rude: - ''The rude Columbus of an infant world.''"