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書籍 Fair Greece ! sad relic of departed worth ! Immortal, though no more; though fallen,... の書籍検索結果
" Fair Greece ! sad relic of departed worth ! Immortal, though no more; though fallen, great! Who now shall lead thy scatter'd children forth, And long accustom'd bondage uncreate? Not such thy sons who whilome did await, The hopeless warriors of a willing... "
The Scots Magazine and Edinburgh Literary Miscellany - 373 ページ
1812
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The Romantic Ideology: A Critical Investigation

Jerome John McGann, Jerome J. McGann - 1985 - 172 ページ
...Greece was Byron's most important "unreached paradise" and, therefore, the focus of his deepest despair. Fair Greece, sad relic of departed worth! Immortal, though no more; though fallen, great. (Childe Harold II, st. 73) A set of contradictions in itself, Byron's Greece became the catalyst which...

Byron and Scotland: Radical Or Dandy?

Angus Calder - 1989 - 163 ページ
...a trigger to the topical. 'Fair Greece! sad relic of departed worth!' he exclaims by Stanza LXXIII. Immortal, though no more! though fallen, great! Who...children forth, And long accustom'd bondage uncreate? 'Spirit of Freedom!' he shouts, 'lost Liberty!' His verse is not only sung at a Romantic pitch, but...

Travelers to an Antique Land: The History and Literature of Travel to Greece

Robert Eisner - 1993 - 304 ページ
...aches with gazing to behold The scenes our earliest dreams have dwelt upon. (Childe Harold 2.88) And: Fair Greece! sad relic of departed worth! Immortal,...children forth, And long accustom'd bondage uncreate? (Childe Harold 2.73) But Byron himself, while thickening the cloudiness of his readers' gaze toward...

Der Philhellenismus in der westeuropäischen Literatur 1780-1830

Alfred Noe - 1994 - 236 ページ
......(I. xv, 127ff) And the most dramatic stanza in Canto II, Ixxiii, which offered Spencer his title: Fair Greece, sad relic of departed worth! Immortal,...more; though fallen, great! Who now shall lead thy scattered children forth. And the long accustomed bondage uncreate? Not such thy sons who whilome did...

Selected Poems

George Gordon Byron Baron Byron - 1996 - 830 ページ
...and therefore very properly resolved to teach his disciples in future without touching them. Note [D] 'Fair Greece! sad relic of departed worth! Immortal, though no more; though fallen, great!' STANZA Ixxiii. LINES I. AND 2. Before I say any thing about a city of which every body, traveller or...

Romantic Imperialism: Universal Empire and the Culture of Modernity

Saree Makdisi, King Edward VII Professor of English Literature Marilyn Butler - 1998 - 248 ページ
...Childe Harold II, but rather what kind of politics it is. "Fair Greece!" Byron writes in canto II, "sad relic of departed worth! / Immortal, though no...children forth, / And long accustom'd bondage uncreate?" The next stanzas propose two answers to this question. On the one hand, and in striking contrast to...

Inventing Ruritania: The Imperialism of the Imagination

Vesna Goldsworthy - 1998 - 254 ページ
...melancholy classicist recognition, which offers a Virgilian sic transit in a sequence of oxymorons: 'Fair Greece! sad relic of departed worth! / Immortal, though no more! though fallen, great!'35 Attracted by the beauty and the mystique of the Oriental, Ottoman-ruled Balkan world, with...

Angel in the Sun: Turner's Vision of History

Gerald Finley - 1999 - 280 ページ
...with feeling of the difference between the glory of ancient Greece and its present ignominious state: Fair Greece! sad relic of departed worth! Immortal,...scatter'd children forth, And long accustom'd bondage uncreate?4 Turner acknowledged the importance of the legacy of ancient Greece in his Royal Academy...

Graecia Capta: The Landscapes of Roman Greece

Susan E. Alcock - 1996 - 307 ページ
...her savage victor captive, and brought the arts into rustic Latium . . .J (Horace, Epistles 2.1.156) Fair Greece! sad relic of departed worth! Immortal, though no more; though fallen great! (Lord Byron, "Childc Harold's Pilgrimage," n.lx.xiii) The history of Greece under foreign domination...

Virtuous Vice: Homoeroticism and the Public Sphere

Eric O. Clarke - 2000 - 233 ページ
...the rise in Europe and the United States of a vigorous literary philhellenism," figures Greece as a "sad relic of departed worth! / Immortal, though no more; though fallen, great!" U./3).34 Childe Harold chastises both Greeks and Europeans for not fighting against the "slavish sickle"...




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