He strove to catch the trick and rhythm of speech – just as Eliot was to do in The Waste Land. That speech is often awkward, jagged, broken-up, allusive, given to digressions and second thoughts which correct, or seem to correct, what has previously been said. It is sometimes obscure and sometimes grotesque, as speech may be when it reflects or discloses character.
I love Browning. One of my all-time favorite poems is "A Toccata of Galuppi's".