Leinwand One can imagine a typology of the pleasures of reading—or of the readers of pleasure. When recently I talked with students in two discussion sections that meet after Shakespeare lectures, I found that at least half of them read Shakespeare lying down in bed or stretched out on a couch. Some say that their bedroom or the bed in their dormitory room is the only place that offers the sort of quiet, more than that, the repose, that reading Shakespeare seems to require. Other discussants could not imagine reading Shakespeare in bed—a desk and a chair, even pacing about, any position that wards off somnolence is imperative.
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|English language texts in period speech||Contact Home This site is devoted to the production or performance of works from earlier periods of English spoken in original pronunciation OP — that is, in an accent that would have been in use at the time. This was so successful that the following year the Globe mounted a production of Troilus and Cressida in OP.|
The essay below is the conclusion of the ninth part in a series by Takuan Seiyo. See the list at the bottom of this post for links to the previous installments. Their main endeavor has been to enforce their compulsory e.
K and discretionary e. Nor the evils of the worldwide Islamic Inquisition which — not in the 16th century but now, in the 21st, condemns Muslim apostates to barbaric execution. Instead, aggressive White androphobes of all genders which I can no longer count are decimating the philogynous and egalitarian West.
Equality psychos are tearing down the most egalitarian society that ever existed except for initial communist experiments, before they turned bloody.
American Jews, at the apex of the greatest fortune and philosemitic tolerance their long diaspora has ever bestowed on their kind, are busy supporting all the ideologies and policies that demolish their safe harbor and build up their Muslim, Black and Third World enemies.
Leftoid masochists and the Christian meek call for returning Hawaii to the Hawaiians and capitulating before a massive Mexican reconquista of one-third of America. The rightful Etruscan landowners are not bearing angry placards in front of the Vatican. The Japanese are not planning to relinquish Hokkaido to its original owners, the Ainu.
The tall, white and fair-haired Chachapoyas of the Andean forest have, alas, no remnants left to sue the Incas for genocide in a Peruvian court of law.
However, even that great moral abyss of Western civilization — the Holocausts — stands out more in its industrialized and organizational features than it does either in the quality of its hatefulness or its relative or even absolute volumes.
In relative numbers, in just one year,the Hutus and Tutsis in Rwanda, killed off a total of one million, in a population of 7 million.
Is it more humane to go by a stroke of a blunt machete than by a whiff of Zyklon B? The Khmer Rouge murdered at least 2 million Cambodians between and Is it more humane to die by wallops from a Cambodian pickaxe handle than by a bullet from a German Mauser?
Inscription on the back in German: But the Holocausts do not prove that Whites are worse than other people, just that they are no better.Disabled - Language, tone and structure Language in Disabled.
The language Owen uses in Disabled swings between the bleak diction used to describe the man’s present life and the upbeat words of his glory days as a young, healthy man.
At both extremes Owen keeps the words simple. Time shifts. The opening stanza, which depicts activity eclipsed by stillness due to the passing of the hours. pfmlures.com is the place to go to get the answers you need and to ask the questions you want.
The poem "On Sitting Down to Read King Lear Once Again" by John Keats is a sonnet about Keats' relationship with the drama that became his idea of tragic perfection, and how it relates to his own struggle with the issues of short life and premature death.
ON SITTING DOWN TO READ KING LEAR ONCE AGAIN By John Keats Line 1: O golden tongued Romance, with serene lute! Line 2: Fair plumed Syren, Queen of far-away!
Contact About Links: Search results Found matching titles: Homeward Songs by the Way A.E. (George W.
Russell)., ; Deborah; a [verse] play Abercrombie (Lascelles). Keats’s speakers contemplate urns (“Ode on a Grecian Urn”), books (“On First Looking into Chapman’s Homer” , “On Sitting Down to Read King Lear Once Again” ), birds (“Ode to a Nightingale”), and stars (“Bright star, would I were stedfast as thou art” ).
Unlike mortal beings, beautiful things will never die but will keep demonstrating their beauty for all time.