B. A., and left Cambridge.
During the summer of this year he visited Wales, and, after declining to enter upon holy orders under the plea that he was not of age for ordination, went over to France in November, and remained during the winter at Orleans.
Here he became intimate with the republican General Beaupuis, with whose hopes and aspirations he ardently sympathized.
In the spring of 1792 he was at Blois, and returned thence to Orleans, which he finally quitted in October for Paris.
He Orleans, which he finally quitted in October for Paris.
He remained here as long as he could with safety, and at the close of the year went back to England, thus, perhaps, escaping the fate which soon after overtook his friends the Brissotins.
As hitherto the life of Wordsworth may be called a fortunate one, not less so in the training and expansion of his faculties was this period of his stay in France.
Born and reared in a country where the homely and familiar nestles confidingly amid the most savage and sublime forms of nature, he had experience