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isu.indstate.edu/ilnprof/ENG451/ISLAND/text.html

Meditation XVII (No Man Is An Island) by John Donne, with our Annotations. Meditation XVII from Devotions Upon Emergent Occasions Nunc lento sonitu dicunt, morieris. Now this bell tolling softly for another, says to me, Thou must die. ... Hear the Meditation read aloud at Global Language Resources ...

www.luminarium.org/sevenlit/donne/meditation17.php

from Devotions Upon Emergent Occasions MEDITATION XVII. NUNC LENTO SONITU DICUNT, MORIERIS. Now this bell tolling softly for another, says to me, Thou must die. PERCHANCE he for whom this bell tolls may be so ill as that he knows not it tolls for him.And perchance I may think myself so much better than I am, as that they who are about me, and see my state, may have caused it to toll for me ...

www.online-literature.com/donne/409

Meditation XVII. XVII. MEDITATION. PERCHANCE he for whom this bell tolls may be so ill, as that he knows not it tolls for him; and perchance I may think myself so much better than I am, as that they who are about me, and see my state, may have caused it to toll for me, and I know not that.

en.wikisource.org/wiki/Meditation_XVII

Meditation #17 By John Donne From Devotions upon Emergent Occasions (1623), XVII: Nunc Lento Sonitu Dicunt, Morieris (Now this bell, tolling softly for another, says to me, Thou must die.) Perchance, he for whom this bell tolls may be so ill, as that he knows not it tolls for him; and perchance I ...

www.gradesaver.com/donne-poems/study-guide/summary-meditation-17

Perhaps Donne’s most famous prose, “Meditation 17,” is the source of at least two popular quotations: “No man is an island” and (not his exact words) “Ask not for whom the bell tolls; it tolls for thee.” In his meditations, Donne sought to examine some aspect of daily life—usually a regular religious rite—and explicate its ...

genius.com/John-donne-meditation-xvii-no-man-is-an-island-annotated

About “Meditation XVII (”No man is an island”)” An extract from a longer piece of prose by Donne. Lit Genius has the full version of the work. ... John Donne’s most famous Meditation.

people.usm.maine.edu/rabrams/DonneMed17.pdf

Meditation #17 from Devotions upon Emergent Occasions (1623), XVII: Nunc Lento Sonitu Dicunt, Morieris (Now this bell, tolling softly for another, says to me, Thou must die.) Perchance, he for whom this bell tolls may be so ill, as that he knows not it tolls for him; and

genius.com/John-donne-meditation-xvii-annotated

Meditation #17 By John Donne From Devotions upon Emergent Occasions (1624), XVII: / Nunc Lento Sonitu Dicunt, Morieris (Now this bell, tolling softly for another, says to me, Thou

www.scribd.com/doc/81349009/Meditation-17-Translation

Meditation 17 Translation - Free download as PDF File (.pdf), Text File (.txt) or read online for free. An analysis and paragraph-by-paragraph modern translation of John Donne's "Meditation 17".

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Meditation_XVII

Devotions upon Emergent Occasions, or in full Devotions Upon Emergent Occasions, and severall steps in my Sicknes, is a prose work by the English metaphysical poet and cleric in the Church of England John Donne, published in 1624.It covers death, rebirth and the Elizabethan concept of sickness as a visit from God, reflecting internal sinfulness.