30 Part II: They suffer punishment for his crime and are becalmed.
31 The crew at first cry out against him, but then commend him when the fog clears off.
32 They sail north and become becalmed at the equator They sail north and become becalmed at the equator. They suffer from thirst. Slimy things are on the surface, and lights are on the water and masts at night.
67 Part V: It rains. The ship is moved north, its crew reanimated by spirits. He swoons and hears two voices.
68 He sleeps and awakens to find it raining He sleeps and awakens to find it raining. A roaring wind and storm comes, and the dead crew rises and mans the ship.
69 The wedding guest is afraid, but is reassured that it is not the souls of the dead men that reanimate them, but a troop of spirits blest. They sing around the mast at dawn till noon, continuing to sail moved on from beneath.
81 The spell is broken and a sweet breeze blows on him alone The spell is broken and a sweet breeze blows on him alone. He sees his native country.
82 The spirits leave the dead bodies and each appears in its own form, full of light. They stand as signals to the land, but make no sound.
83 A boat is heard coming to him A boat is heard coming to him. The Pilot, his boy, and the Hermit are in the boat. He hopes that the Hermit will shrieve his soul to wash away the blood of the albatross.
89 As they approach a rumble is heard under the water As they approach a rumble is heard under the water. The ship splits and sinks.
90 His body floats and is found and dragged aboard the boat His body floats and is found and dragged aboard the boat. When he moves his lips they scream. He rows the boat.
91 When they reach land he begs the Hermit to shrieve him When they reach land he begs the Hermit to shrieve him. The Mariner is overcome by a fit which forces him to tell his tale. Since then, he has had to travel from land to land and tell his tale. He has powers of speech and knows the men to whom he must tell his tale.
94 The sounds of merriment come from the wedding party within The sounds of merriment come from the wedding party within. He tells how sweet it is for him to have company after being alone on the sea and tells the wedding guest to love all thing both great and small.
95 The wedding guest leaves and rose the next morn wiser and sadder.
98 Suffering for offenses against God, man and Nature, the hero-villains wander the earth, alone and misunderstood. Their personal torment in a vast universe is emphasized by desolate settings of icebound seas, jagged mountains and bottomless abysses.
99 Romanticists believed that retreats into nature provide the soul with a refreshing, a renewal. Nature also provides the mind with the peaceful environment in which to think more clearly.
100 Suffering for offenses against God, man and Nature, the hero-villains wander the earth, alone and misunderstood. Their personal torment in a vast universe is emphasized by desolate settings of icebound seas, jagged mountains and bottomless abysses
101 The SupernaturalThe poem is full of strange, macabre, uncanny or “Gothic” elements. Gothic horror fiction was very popular at the time it was written.the albatross as a bird of “good omen”;Death and Life-in-death;the spirit from “the land of mist and snow” and the two spirits the mariner hears in his trance;the angelic spirits which move the bodies of the dead menthe madness of the pilot and his boythe mariner's “strange power of speech”the strange weather
103 ThemeSimilar to other Romantics, Coleridge believed that the seeds of destruction and creation are contained each within the other. One cannot create something without destroying something else. Likewise, destruction leads to the creation of something new.
104 ThemeColeridge focuses in the poem on humanity's relationship to the natural world. In a larger sense, it is not his killing of the bird that is wrong, but the mariner's—and by extension humankind's—callous and destructive relationship with nature that is in error. Coleridge intends to confront this relationship and place it in a larger philosophical context.
105 ThemePart of Coleridge's technique is to personify aspects of nature as supernatural spirits. A great deal of Christian symbolism and some allegory are present—particularly at the end of Part 4, where connections are made between suffering, repentance, redemption, and penance.
106 ThemeSupernatural beings appear in the poem as symbolic or allegorical figures, representing the forces of nature, life, death, and retribution. The mariner confronts these figures and must ultimately appease them in order to obtain his salvation.
108 FrankensteinLetter II "I am going to unexplored regions, to "the land of mist and snow." but I shall kill no albatross; therefore do not be alarmed for my safety or if I should come back to you as worn and woeful as the "Ancient Mariner."
109 FrankensteinLike one who, on a lonely road, Doth walk in fear and dread, And, having once turned round, walks on, And turns no more his head; Because he knows a frightful fiend Doth close behind him tread.
110 DraculaA direct allusion appears in the newspaper account of the calm before the storm that drove the Demeter (carrying Dracula) into Whitby: “As idle as a painted ship upon a painted ocean”
111 Willy Wonka[Introducing fizzy lifting drinks] WONKA: Bubbles, bubbles everywhere, but not a drop to drink.
112 The Wizard of OzThe Wizard says to the Scarecrow, "Every pusillanimous creature that crawls on the earth or slinks through slimy seas has a brain!"
113 AngelBodies, bodies everywhere and not a drop to drink.
115 SerenityIn the movie the government agent claims the character River Tam is like an albatross at which point the captain and main character Mal comments the the albatross was a sign of good luck until some idiot killed it.