Coleridge and the Argument of ActionSamuel Taylor Coleridge, in his essay, On

Samuel Taylor Coleridge, in his essay, On Hamlet argues: Shakespeare wished to impress upon us the truth, that action is the chief end of existence that no faculties of intellect, however brilliant, can be considered valuable or indeed otherwise than as misfortunes, if they withdraw us from, or render us repugnant to action, and lead us to think and think of doing, until the time has elapsed when we can do anything effectually. Do you disagree or agree with Coleridge? On what grounds?; Samuel Taylor Coleridge, in his essay, On Hamlet argues: Shakespeare wished to impress upon us the truth, that action is the chief end of existence that no faculties of intellect, however brilliant, can be considered valuable or indeed otherwise than as misfortunes, if they withdraw us from, or render us repugnant to action, and lead us to think and think of doing, until the time has elapsed when we can do anything effectually. Do you disagree or agree with Coleridge? On what grounds?

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