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William Blake (1757-1827) headed a relatively delighted life. In a young age, he maintained that he could see God, Angels, and other major Italian characters. Blake's parents encouraged him to maintain a list of all the masters he promised to stay in contact with. Blake's father, James Blake, gave him casts and engravings to keep this album. In the age of ten, Blake began at a drawing school called Henry Pars' Drawing School. Three years after, he was apprenticed to a Master Engraver, James Basire. Blake worked with Basire for 2 decades, and then attended the Royal Academy School to further his research in drawing, painting, and printmaking. Following his studies, he started out sourcing and creating illustrations for magazines. In 1783, he happily wed Catherine Boucher, and instructed to draw and paint. She was devoted to Blake, and helped him publish in what is an ineffective effort at opening his own print shop. They had no children. He began to experiment with engravings, and drawings, and in this, became renowned for them. People of his time believed him to be rather mad, because his artworks were so strange to the general public. While he did not get much recognition for his very first set of poems printed in 1783, a publication of poetry appropriately called Poetical Sketches, he is known for the gentle, yet outspoken poetry of his own 1789 published work, Songs of Innocence, and his rather deep disillusionment of his 1794 collection, Songs of Experience. In such functions, he suggested the ideal that society is the key destroyer of childhood innocence, however, keeping a strong creativity could finally help destroys the fallen world. During Blake's life, he was known for his painting, his eponymous, his artistry, his love of music, and his strong opin...