The difference resulting from the kind of medium employed is well exemplified by Rossetti's "Blessed Damozel."
But to say that Rossetti felt the slander does not express his sense of it.
Coleridge was an omnivorous general reader: Rossetti was eclectic rather than desultory.
But Rossetti's purpose was at once less ambitious and more satisfying.
His talk was one of his recommendations to both Rossetti and Whistler.
Rossetti must have been among the earliest admirers of Keats.
Johnstone had not much medival sense, and was sparing in his appreciation of Rossetti, to whom he became unjust.
It was in the autumn of 1880 that I saw Rossetti for the first time.
He has the opportunity of Rossetti, the opportunity for significant art.
This closes Rossetti's interesting letters on sonnet literature.