William Blake: Satan pours plagues  on job  (from Blake's illustrations of the Book of Job; detail)

"satan pours on plagues," book of job illustrations

A Poison Tree by William Blake   #TheOriginals   1x06 - Fruit of the Poisoned Tree

Wow, what a wild poem. I did not know such words would be considered poetry: A Poison Tree by William Blake - Fruit of the Poisoned Tree

WILLIAM BLAKE. “To See a World in a Grain of Sand,   And a Heaven in a Wild Flower,   Hold Infinity in the palm of your hand   And Eternity in an hour.”

From ONE TRUE PLACE. William Blake was an English poet/ His poem, "Eternity" is one of my favorites and one of my mother's favorites, so I used it in my novel, One True Place which I dedicated to my mother, Gertrude Nicholson Relfe Pearson

Satan Watching the Caresses of Adam and Eve (Milton's Paradise Lost), 1808

William Blake Satan Watching the Caresses of Adam and Eve, , Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. Read more about the symbolism and interpretation of Satan Watching the Caresses of Adam and Eve by William Blake.

"Some are born to sweet delight, some are born to endless night." - William Blake

William Blake: some are born to sweet delight. Some are born to endless night.

William Blake, Teach these Souls to Fly

William Blake, "Teach these Souls to Fly'’,Plate 2 of Urizen, 1796

William Blake - taken from one of my favorite poems of all time, I believe it encapsulates the true meaning of malice in few words. Brilliant.

William Blake - This is one of the most beautifully true poetic statements. The first time i heard it was listening to an audio book of his dark materials when i was 11 and its stuck with me ever since.

Ludwig Van Beethoven, Vincent van Gogh, William Blake, Charles Dickens, T.S Elliot, Ernest Hemingway, John Keats, Henri Mattise, Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, Edgar Allan Poe,  Walt Whitman, the author of this quote and many many other geniuses......

You need chaos in your soul to give birth to a dancing star - Friedrich Nietzsche

Hell William Blake Quotes. QuotesGram

From the Clod and the Pebble, from 'Songs of Innocence and Experience, shewing the two contrary states of the human soul'. This is the lowly Innocent one, spoken by a humble clod of clay.