Coleridge demanded that they no longer call themselves "philosophers."
“He was terribly angry in perfectly passive way,” Coleridge explained in perfect British understatement.
It must also be stated that Coleridge did not neglect his wife in the pecuniary sense.
Coleridge speaks of it in his letters as "the dear gutter of Stowey."
Among Coleridge's shorter poems there is a wide variety, and each reader must be left largely to follow his own taste.
Dorothea and I were not sure that Mrs. Coleridge enjoyed the cottage as much as he did.
The turning point in his intellectual development was his meeting with Coleridge in 1798.
Lamb repaid the debt by his tribute to Coleridge in his letters.
Coleridge was an omnivorous general reader: Rossetti was eclectic rather than desultory.
Compare Coleridge's description of Christabel's room: Christabel, i. 175-83.