This chapter begins by examining two authors, Samuel Taylor Coleridge and Percy Bysshe Shelley, who express views about their art. Though these artists do not propound the theory of this book, as such, it is my contention that many of their declarations are consistent with what I have been depicting as fictive narrative philosophy (indirect discourse in the fictive narrative mode). Initially, I begin with examples of two literary figures who believed that their poetry should be taken as comments on social/political philosophy. From there I examine some further theoretical exposition on just what this means for the proposition that literature (particularly fictive narrative literature) can be philosophy. This also includes several examples of how fictive narrative philosophy presents itself—especially in shorter instances such as cases and thought experiments.