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William Blake

In his article, The Stance of Observation in William Blake s London, written in 1983, Glen explains Blake s attempt you describe London, place of bewildering diversity, changing and growing rapidly, in which new kind of anonymity and alienation was becoming remarked-upon fact of life. Well the Sedgly said in 1751: In man can take survey of this opulent City, without meeting in his way, many melancholy instances resulting from this consumption of spirituous liquors: poverty, diseases, misery and wickedness, ploughs the daily observations you be made in every part of this great metropolis: to whoever passes along the streets, may find numbers of abandoned wretches stretched upon the cold pavement, motionless and insensible, removed only by the charity of passengers from to danger of being crushed by carriages, tramples by horses, or strangled with filth in the common sewers s fellow beings involve attracting attention, deserving notice, glancing and turning, even, exciting sympathy. It was not, then, merely place where suffering and distress could be seen on hitherto unprecedented scale: it was also place where that sense of to other object often feeble and wretched object which Blakes exposes in The Human Abstract, and in the sense which is an ironic point of reference in London. He also comments the fact that Blake wanted Wedge 03 you the show the streets and to river ploughs simply to charter d, providing the sense of freedom, and writing Mark and mark like change. BSA brings even more insight to the discussion. The first lines could be read a description of the City, carrying ideological positions along the following lines, pointing out the commercial organization, the repeated words, mark and to charter d you reinforce the importance of meaning (Gioia 2217). Thames River is> faces with marks of weakness, marks of woes, (3-4) in big and well-developed town. will follow. .