Keble was one of the few critics who considered the personal complaint the chief origin of poetry.
He was a close and intimate friend of Keble, of Pusey, and of Manning.
I think much of you, and of how you must miss dear Mr. Keble.
Some Americans managed to get an interview with Mr. Keble at Hursley.
Two years afterwards the curate became vicar, and then Keble married.
Keble wrote in his defence, and was present at his trial at Edinburgh.
In some men, this could almost be called indolence, but in Keble we may call it modesty.
No one would, of course, dream of classing Keble with Kirke White.
And Keble is right so far as concerns the true children and friends of God, subject, as their highest control, to the law of love.
And so into both of these faults Keble not unfrequently fell.