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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.

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

Home Study Guides John Donne: Poems Meditation 17 Summary and Analysis ... 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 ...

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 ...

isu.indstate.edu/ilnprof/ENG451/ISLAND

This famous meditation of Donne's puts forth two essential ideas which are representative of the Renaissance era in which it was written: The idea that people are not isolated from one another, but that mankind is interconnected; and The vivid awareness of mortality that seems a natural outgrowth of a time when death was the constant companion of life.

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

John Donne 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

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Devotions_Upon_Emergent_Occasions

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.

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

One of John Donne’s most famous works, Meditation XVII has been quoted widely–by Hemingway, Metallica, and The Walking Dead video game, among many others. Its phrase “No man is an island ...

www.poemhunter.com/poem/no-man-is-an-island

These famous words by John Donne were not originally written as a poem - the passage is taken from the 1624 Meditation 17, from Devotions Upon Emergent Occasions and is prose. The words of the original passage are as follows: John Donne Meditation 17 Devotions upon Emergent Occasions

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.supersummary.com/meditation-17/summary

SuperSummary, a modern alternative to SparkNotes and CliffsNotes, offers high-quality study guides that feature detailed chapter summaries and analysis of major themes, characters, quotes, and essay topics. This one-page guide includes a plot summary and brief analysis of Meditation 17 by John Donne. English writer and Church of England cleric John Donne lived from 1572 […]