A Modern Coleridge: Cultivation, Addiction, Habits by Andrea Timár (auth.)

By Andrea Timár (auth.)

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For instance, he put the overall political situation on trial when he defended a starving Maltese, who stole bread (Hewitt, 96–97). , 170). Indeed, like Coleridge’s conviction that everything must be taught by ‘sympathy and love,’ it is the Governor’s sympathy and love towards his subjects that constitutes the most effective contribution to the success of his educational scheme. He also lives up to Coleridge’s educative ideal: he not only ‘work[s] by love’, but also ‘generate[s] love’, (LL, 105) – especially a love for himself, and for the system he represents.

For instance, he put the overall political situation on trial when he defended a starving Maltese, who stole bread (Hewitt, 96–97). , 170). Indeed, like Coleridge’s conviction that everything must be taught by ‘sympathy and love,’ it is the Governor’s sympathy and love towards his subjects that constitutes the most effective contribution to the success of his educational scheme. He also lives up to Coleridge’s educative ideal: he not only ‘work[s] by love’, but also ‘generate[s] love’, (LL, 105) – especially a love for himself, and for the system he represents.

494). Like artistic creation, education is equally circumscribed by rules, which must be in harmony with the ‘properties of the material’. Indeed, Coleridge criticises Rousseau not only for imposing the rules of abstract Reason upon individuals, but also for the radically natural education he presents in Émile. This attack against natural education equally inscribes itself into an overall aesthetics of education, intertwining the discourse of cultivation with the discourse of art. , 106). In his 1813 lecture on ‘Shakespeare and Education’, he condemns those who think that Shakespeare is a wild, unruly genius, ‘a sort of African Nature, fertile in beautiful Monsters, [or] as a Heath, and does so’ precisely in order to launch another attack against Thelwall, whose mind he again compares to an uncultivated garden.

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