Coleridge, Hartley (17961849)

Coleridge, Hartley, an English man of letters, eldest son of Samuel Taylor Coleridge, born at Clevedon, Somerset; lived with his father in the Lake District, and grew up in the society of Wordsworth, De Quincey, and others; gained a Fellowship at Oxford, but forfeited it through intemperance; tried school-mastering at Ambleside, but failed, and took to literature, in which he did some excellent work, both in prose and poetry, though he led all along a very irregular life; had his father's weaknesses, and not a little of his ability; his best memorials as a poet are his sonnets, of which two have been especially admired, “The Soul of Man is Larger than the Sky,” and “When I Survey the Course I have Run” (17961849).

Definition taken from The Nuttall Encyclopædia, edited by the Reverend James Wood (1907)

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