"religious enthusiasm" of despair.nSuch moderns are, indeed,nthe least tolerant of zealotsnand loudly scorn the faith ofnorthodox Jewish or Christianncommunities, but can scarcelynrestrain their hosannas when ansolitary preacher of despondencynappears. In harmony with thisnmodish unfaith. Miller brusquelyndismisses the "conventionalnsolutions" of "religious ceremonynand conventional prescripts"nwhich Kleist rejected,nwhile worshipfully . . .

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