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as I had never heard of this poet, I searched through Google:
Thomas Lovell Beddoes (30 June 1803 – 26 January 1849) was an English poet, dramatist and physician.
Born in Clifton, Bristol, England, he was the son of Dr. Thomas Beddoes, a friend of Samuel Taylor Coleridge, and Anna, sister of Maria Edgeworth. He was educated at Charterhouse and Pembroke College, Oxford. He published in 1821 The Improvisatore, which he afterwards endeavoured to suppress. His next venture, a blank-verse drama called The Bride's Tragedy (1822) , was published and well reviewed, and won for him the friendship of Barry Cornwall.
Beddoes' work shows a constant preoccupation with death. In 1824, he went to Göttingen to study medicine, motivated by his hope of discovering physical evidence of a human spirit which survives the death of the body.He was expelled, and then went to Würzburg to complete his training. He then wandered about practising his profession, and expounding democratic theories which got him into trouble. He was deported from Bavaria in 1833, and had to leave Zürich, where he had settled, in 1840.
He continued to write, but published nothing.
He led an itinerant life after leaving Switzerland, returning to England only in 1846, before going back to Germany. He became increasingly disturbed, and committed suicide by poison at Basel, in 1849, at the age of 45.
For some time before his death he had been engaged on a drama, Death's Jest Book, which was published in 1850 with a memoir by his friend, T. F. Kelsall. His Collected Poems were published in 1851.
ABOUT HIS WORKS:
Critics have faulted Beddoes as a dramatist. According to Arthur Symons, of really dramatic power he had nothing. He could neither conceive a coherent plot, nor develop a credible situation. His plots are convoluted, and such was his obsession with the questions posed by death that his characters lack individuation; they all struggle with the same ideas that vexed Beddoes. But his poetry is full of thought and richness of diction, in the words of John William Cousin, who praised Beddoes' short pieces such as If thou wilt ease thine heart (from Death's Jest-Book, Act II) and If there were dreams to sell (Dream-Pedlary) as masterpieces of intense feeling exquisitely expressed. Lytton Strachey referred to Beddoes as the last Elizabethan, and said that he was distinguished not for his illuminating views on men and things, or for a philosophy, but for the quality of his expression. Philip B. Anderson said the lyrics of Death's Jest Book, exemplified by Sibylla's Dirge and The Swallow Leaves Her Nest, are Beddoes' best work. These lyrics display a delicacy of form, a voluptuous horror, an imagistic compactness and suggestiveness, and, occasionally, a grotesque comic power that are absolutely unique.
HOW many times do I love thee, dear? Tell me how many thoughts there be In the atmosphere Of a new-fall'n year, Whose white and sable hours appear The latest flake of Eternity: So many times do I love thee, dear.