Poetic device in which the same, or similar, words are used to begin successive phrases for rhetorical/poetic effect
A princess in ancient Greek mythology. Andromeda's mother angers the god Poseidon, and Andromeda herself is chained to a rock and offered as a sacrifice to the monster of the sea, but is ultimately saved by the hero Perseus.
A poetic device in which a narrator directly addresses an absent/abstract person or thing
Like or of the dawn
A pauper who prays on behalf of wealthy patrons
An old woman
An ornament used for burning incense
Keats describes the character of a poet as resembling that of a chameleon; the poet has no character and only reflects the environment in which he finds himself.
A wood-nymph in ancient Greek mythology
A hermit or social recluse, often spiritual or religious
A temple or shrine
A belt made of flowers
One who gathers the grain left behind by reapers
An ancient Greek fountain, sacred to the Muses and considered a source of poetic inspiration.
A type of poetic meter composed of five pairs of "iambs" or "iambic feet." An iamb is a two-syllable pair in which the second syllable is stressed.
The ability of an artist or thinker to exist comfortably in the presence of "uncertainties, Mysteries, [and] doubts," rather than trying to situate every phenomenon in an overarching logical or philosophical system. Keats describes his theory of "Negative Capability" in a letter to his brothers George and Tom, which was written on December 21, 1818.
Verses of a poem
A fourteen-line poem in rhyming iambic pentameter, beginning with an octet that follows a ABBA ABBA rhyme scheme and concluding with a sestet with a flexible rhyme scheme
Feathers essential to flight, on the outer part of a bird's wing
A Greek mortal-turned-goddess who married Cupid/Eros and was made immortal
A fourteen-line poem composed in rhyming iambic pentameter. This type of sonnet begins with three quatrains (stanzas of four lines each) and concludes with a rhyming couplet.
A division of a poem, often involving a fixed number of lines, a set type of meter, and a clear rhyme scheme
Keats’ Poems and Letters Questions and Answers
The Question and Answer section for Keats’ Poems and Letters is a great
resource to ask questions, find answers, and discuss the novel.
I'm sorry, you haven't noted the anthology or which particular poem you're already working with. Gradesaver has a long list of summaries and analysis for Keat's work. I have provided the direct link below.
When the Nightingale flies away, the man feels an intense loss. His dream of becoming part of the gentle bird's world are dashed. His vision of the nightingale is a momentary peek into a hidden world that must stay hidden for him. Entering...