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" Yet, after all, I cannot but be conscious, in much of what I write, of an absence of that tranquillity which is the attribute and accompaniment of power. "
Shelley memorials: from authentic sources, ed. by lady Shelley. To which is ... - Page 96
edited by - 1859
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Shelley: The Man and the Poet

Arthur Clutton-Brock - 1909 - 294 pages
...set him screaming rather than singing. Writing to Godwin about " The Revolt of Islam," he had said, " I cannot but be conscious, in much of what I write,...which is the attribute and accompaniment of power." There is still that absence when he speaks of evil in " Prometheus," and also in some lyrical passages...
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