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Coleridge was a visionary drawn to the numinous, but he was also a spontaneous connoisseur of the sensory life. Such double-mindedness has often been criticized as a sort of incapacity; but the capability of entertaining equally necessary kinds of perception might be thought a kind of virtue. The study examines Coleridge's formative double-vision as it manifests itself in his profound self-analysis, his philosophy of mind, and his literary criticism.
|Note on Texts and Short Titles|
|1||Coleridge and Division||7|
|3||Atoning Plurality: The Mind and the World||102|
|4||The Ethics of Imagining||155|
|5||Radical Differences: Milton, Shakespeare, Wordsworth||209|
|Coda: The Incomprehensible Mariner||281|