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15 For we have reach'd the place where thou wilt find Plunged in deep woe those
hapless people, who Have lost for aye the chief good of the mind.' With this he
put his hand in mine, and thro' The gloom, with cheerful face, that silenced fear, ...
Heaven cast them forth from its refulgent coast, 40 Nor doth the Deep of Hell their
souls receive, Lest spirits damn'd should have whereof to boast.' Then I ; ' O
Master, what great cause of grief afflicts them, that they wail so vehemently ?
With that the dismal land beneath my feet 130 Shook with such violence, that yet
again The awful memory floods my limbs with sweat. A gust of wind swept thro'
the tear-sown glen ; Vermilion lightning flash'd along the deep, Bereaving me of ...
And he replied ; ' Whelm'd in the deep below 85 Are they with blacker souls for
heavier guilt ; As thou descending to that deep wilt know. with neither. This is
Buti's interpretation of the words ' che teste piaggia,' which he refers to Pope
We pass'd within the deep wide moats, with which That melancholy land is
compass'd round, The walls thereof seem'd built of gleaming steel. Not without
first wide circuit made we came Unto a place where with loud voice the pilot 80 '
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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