From William Blake's Auguries of Innocence:
A dog starv'd at his Master's GateBishirmeer. 20-r zuunii tuuhiig Blake ter chigeer ni zugnuud harchihsan met--an augury?. Tovchhondoo bol:
Predicts the ruin of the State.
A Horse misus'd upon the Road
Calls to Heaven for Human blood.
Each outcry of the hunted Hare
A fibre from the Brain does tear.
To see a World in a Grain of Sandyum daa...
And a Heaven in a Wild Flower,
Hold Infinity in the palm of your hand
And Eternity in an hour.
Blake-iig sonirhoj baigaa humuus baival Songs of Innocense and of Experience-ees ehelsen ni zuv baih (bolj ugvul Blake-iin uuriih ni engrave hiisen plate-tey edition-g olj avaaray). Tegeed hervee bur literary criticism ene terd horhoisdog bol Harold Bloom-iin commentary-g unshihiig zuvluyu--yalanguya Tyger deer hiisen tailbar ni lut.
Addendum: Harold Bloom's advice for college freshmen - Get Lost. In Books. (if you have time, read the entire series)
There is general agreement on the indispensable canon: Homer, Plato, the Bible, Virgil, Dante, Chaucer, Cervantes, Shakespeare, Montaigne, Milton. From the 19th century until now, keeping only to English and American authors, a slightly more arbitrary selection might include Blake, Wordsworth, Austen, Dickens, George Eliot, Hardy, Yeats and Joyce in England and Ireland. Among the Americans would certainly be Emerson, Thoreau, Melville, Walt Whitman, Emily Dickinson, Hawthorne; and in the 20th century, Faulkner and the major poets: Robert Frost, Wallace Stevens, T. S. Eliot, Hart Crane.