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Of other bards ! now may the long endeavour And CANTO I. 3.
40. 13 Feltro, in the Marca Trivigiana, and Montefeltro, in Romagna. 14 ' Umile
Italia.' So interpreted by Buti. Cary and others think And thou shalt see those
others, who are fain In CANTO I. 7.
Otherwise the passage is directly at variance with the statement in Canto iv., that
the spirits in Limbo, of whom Virgil was one, had not ' sinned.' See Cant. iv, 34, &c
. Escape, lead thou me where thou said'st, that so These s THE INFERNO.
Escape, lead thou me where thou said'st, that so These eyes may see where
Peter sits enshrined In glory, and those spirits whelm'd in woe.' 135 Then movèd
he, and I held on behind. 20 CANTO II. Lo giorno se n' andava. ARGUMENT.
20 CANTO II. Lo giorno se n' andava. ARGUMENT. Dante fears that his strength
will prove insufficient for the enterprise. ' It was reasonable,' he argues, ' that /
Eneas and St. Paul, who were respectively concerned in laying and
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LibraryThing ReviewProcura do Utilizador - TheIdleWoman - LibraryThing
The primary virtue of the Oxford / Sinclair edition is the parallel text, which means that you can both appreciate the beauty of Dante's original, and make sure that you miss none of the finer points ... Ler crítica na íntegra
LibraryThing ReviewProcura do Utilizador - Northlaw - LibraryThing
I have finally read the Inferno and if I am going to be honest, I'm not sure what all the fuss is about. Not being a student of Italian literature and having read Clive James' English translation ... Ler crítica na íntegra