American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Tennyson, Alfred. First Baron Tennyson. Known as Alfred, Lord Tennyson. 1809-1892. British poet whose works, including In Memoriam (1850) and "The Charge of the Light Brigade” (1854), reflect Victorian sentiments and aesthetics. He was appointed poet laureate in 1850.
- n. An English patronymic surname derived from a Middle English variant of Dennis.
- n. Alfred Tennyson, English poet and playwright.
- n. Englishman and Victorian poet (1809-1892)
““Why do we keep seeing the name Tennyson Hardwick?””
“It had the word Tennyson on the front in diagonally embossed script, and it was as heavy and soft as a catcher’s mitt.”
“Well I mean sure it may be “overpowered” compared to other characters from other shows for example Ben Tennyson is much more powerful than Nathan Petrelli in Heroes Ben has 1,000,903 aliens all with powerful abilties.”
“Transcendence; so Whitman and Dickinson reshape and re-equip the lyric tradition as it essentializes itself in Tennyson, preparing the modernity of”
“Tennyson is shortly going to make a come-back in a big way.”
“The anti-surgery tradition is perhaps best expressed in Tennysons poem, The Childrens Hospital, which is essentially a pre-chloroform document though it seems to have been written as late as 1880.”
“But it would entitle Tennyson to a much higher place among the poets than in these years of the reaction he is generally given.”
“In our own day we have had examples of this in Tennyson and Kipling and with the Recessional, which so stirred our hearts.”
“We called it the Richard, after Dicky, and also after the splendid admiral who used to eat wine-glasses and died after the Battle of the Revenge in Tennyson's poetry.”
“Upon the shadows and the silence broke Mme. Sterling's voice in Tennyson's 'Crossing the Bar.”
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