Stephen Gill and Duncan Wu, in their introduction to William Wordsworth's Selected Poetry published by Oxford World's Classics, say that in Wordsworth's philosophical verse ...the universe is not mechanical and dead, but alive and vitally connected with the human mind; awakened consciousness leads to an awakened moral sense and must lead to communion with the divine. In the profoundest sense, love of nature leads to love of Man and awareness of God.
This comes from the famous Ode: Not in entire forgetfulness,/And not in utter nakedness,/But trailing clouds of glory do we come/From God, who is our home:/Heaven lies about us in our infancy!
And, in conclusion, this is taken from the last section of Lines Written A Few Miles Above Tintern Abbey - addressed to Dorothy, Wordsworth's beloved sister and walking companion:
Therefore let the moon/Shine on thee in thy solitary walk;/And let the misty mountain winds be free/To blow against thee; and in after years,/When these wild ecstasies shall be matured/Into a sober pleasure, when thy mind/Shall be a mansion for all lovely forms,/Thy memory be as a dwelling-place/For all sweet sounds and harmonies; Oh! then,/If solitude, or fear, or pain, or grief,/Should be thy portion, with what healing thoughts/Of tender joy wilt thou remember me,/And these my exhortations!