John Keats

(redirected from Fanny Brawne)
Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to Fanny Brawne: William Wordsworth, John Keats
  • noun

Synonyms for John Keats

Englishman and romantic poet (1795-1821)

Synonyms

References in periodicals archive ?
I think temperamentally and pathologically the relationship with Fanny Brawne would have floundered sooner or later if he had lived," Roe said.
WRITER-DIRECTOR Jane Campion ventures back to the early 19th century to compose this emotionally wrought valentine to John Keats and his lover Fanny Brawne (played by Ben Whishaw and Abbie Cornish).
wBRIGHT STAR (PG) features Ben Whishaw as impoverished poet John Keats, who falls for wealthy neighbour Fanny Brawne (Abbie Cornish) in a goodlooking but rather dull drama.
It tells of the love affair between John Keats, destined to become one of Britain's greatest poets despite his death at just 25 in 1821, and Fanny Brawne.
He wrote the poem for his next-door neighbour, Fanny Brawne, whom he fell in love with and was engaged to.
In the haunting romance, a pillow delicately embroidered with a tree becomes a symbol of the love that 19th-century seamstress Fanny Brawne - played by actress Abbie Cornish - feels for her lover Keats, played by Ben Whishaw.
Bright Star (PG) Oscar-winning writer-director Jane Campion ventures back to the early 19th Century to compose this emotionally-wrought valentine to John Keats and his lover Fanny Brawne (played by Ben Whishaw and Abbie Cornish).
Directed by New Zealand's Jane Campion (The Piano), the story features romantic poet John Keats falling for his 18-year-old next door neighbour, Fanny Brawne.
Abbie Cornish's portrayal of Keat's love, Fanny Brawne, is particularly exquisite.
The British movie, directed by New Zealander Jane Campion but with a UK cast and crew, tells the story of Keats' love affair with his teenage neighbour Fanny Brawne, played by Australian actress Abbie Cornish.
The director's whimsical poetical voice is readily apparent in this paean to the love between John Keats and Fanny Brawne.
I appeal to you by the blood of that Christ you believe in; Do not write to me if you have done anything this month which it would have pained me to have seen,C[yen] wrote Keats to Fanny Brawne, 1820.
The Romantic poets challenged art and convention in the early 19th century and they also awakened intense passions - notably in Mary Shelley, Lady Caroline Lamb, Augusta Leigh and Fanny Brawne.
Among them are a letter from Leigh Hunt to Percy Bysshe Shelley, with a "Final Postscript" and a "Final Final Postscript," and a letter from John Keats to Fanny Brawne ("I should like to die.
Keats to Fanny Brawne, July 25, 1819 She was bedridden, tanked on brandy and Opium, in pain, disheveled, beautiful, And for the first time unarguably physically there As he sat up long nights in the armchair, A strange adolescent beside her strange body, The only one of which he ever wished to take possession, So that later when he huddled speechless in his grief Behind the master's desk, and the whole class Fell into a hush out of sympathy with his loss, He knew they had no idea how unfortunate a one He was, or what he would give to have her bank-- His life, and the sexual form in which it possessed him.