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John Keats
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The Poet
by John Keats (1816).

At Morn, at Noon, at Eve, and Middle Night
       He passes forth into the charmed air
       With talisman to call up spirits rare
From plant, cave, rock, and fountain.—To his sight
The hush of natural objects opens quite
       To the core: and every secret essence there
       Reveals the elements of good and fair;
Making him see, where Learning hath no light.
Sometimes, above the gross and palpable things
       Of this diurnal ball, his spirit flies
       On awful wing; and with its destined skies
Holds premature and mystic communings:
       Till such unearthly intercourses shed
       A visible halo round his mortal head.

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AUTHOR: John Keats (1816).
TITLE OF WEBPAGE: PoeticSpace:Keats:Poems:ThePoet:Page1
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