I only vaguely remember reading some Blake junior year of high school. However, I definitely remember that Allen Ginsberg's biography said he was using a broom, doing Seinfeldian mastering, and reading Blake when he came up with the idea for his famous poem "Howl." This disc is a good survey on Blake.
I didn't know Blake drew art in the borders of his poetry. This disc spoke about the art almost more than the writing. This may be presentist, but the art seemed kinda simple. I'm sure anyone could do the water colors and sketching he did. He was living when Delacroix and Louis David were making masterpieces, one must remember.
This work said he and his wife never had children; off the top of my head, I can't think of any other famous childless couples, though the experience is common among humans. I don't remember politics coming up at all when our English class discussed Blake, but this work said he was very supportive of the American and French Revolutions. In fact, the work implies that he was an anti-racist author, in the same ilk as a Harriet Beecher Stowe. The work shows cheesy plaques in Britain that reveal where he lived and died. The Brits might want to make better monuments for him.
This may be a perfect thing for English teachers to show to high school classes. Unlike other discs in this series where the narrator say much on the authors' lives, but little on their work, the narrator recites Blake poetry frequently here.