With lines 19-42 the soliloquist at once strikes the key-note of the poem.
And for several minutes the sole thought of the soliloquist was love.
In Rabbi Ben Ezra a more material conception of life is to be expected from the change in the personality of the soliloquist.
Why, a soliloquist in a crowd can hardly but be overheard, and without much reproach to the hearer.
Here the soliloquist came to a dead stop, and, leaning out of the window, contemplated the high road.
Herewith the soliloquist's musings glided vaguely into mere revery.
Philip's sallow cheek and long hair were now tenderly lapped on the soliloquist's bosom.
For here, as elsewhere in the dramatic poems, Browning has completely identified himself with his soliloquist.
Love is ever with the author of Christmas Eve, as with the soliloquist, of worth immeasurably greater than mere intellect.
There, too, is presented a position similar to that occupied by the soliloquist of Easter Day.