The indissoluble bond that unifies all is the divine spark or spirit that permeates through all objects of His creation. There is God in brief in all animate and inanimate objects in the universe. There is one undivided changeless life in all lives and the One Inseparable in the separable. The soul is eternal though it may leave the body at its death; and all things are but forms and manifestations of God.
It is the Advaita philosophy of Sri Sankara that Wordsworth propounds in England of the 19th century. The most typical presentations of acosmic pantheism come from the Hindu tradition, the greatest philosophical exponent of which was the Indian philosopher Sankara . The difficulties of acosmism are visible in his system: tendencies to deny the full reality of the changing finite, to deny the reality of evil, to deny the reality of freedom and chance, and to see individual personality as ultimately unreal. When this unifying force is apprehended, naturally he begins to sympathize with all love all mankind. Such a power is called intuition often throws a mystic into a trance. This may be called ‘cosmic consciousness’ and at this hour transcendentalism he become a ‘living soul’ oblivious to earthy existence. A mystic is more than satisfied with his soul’s apprehension of cosmic unity and he naturally refuses to discuss this matter with the rationalists who believe in “reasoning”, which is infinitely inferior to “spiritualization”.
Ref:1. Lettres d’un Voyageur- George Sand -Translated by Sasha Rabinovitch
2. The Theory of Romanticism- K. Lien