De omzwervingen van jonker Harold: Childe Harold's Pilgrimage (Gouden Reeks)

Childe Harold s Pilgrimage is a long poem about a traveling young man who journeys across the world to combat his disillusionment with his own society Since the title character is a childe , it means he was a noble who forgoes his destiny back home for the exciting unknown It s also eerily similar to Lord Byron s own life story, of a man who traveled across Europe to taChilde Harold s Pilgrimage is a long poem about a traveling young man who journeys across the world to combat his disillusionment with his own society Since the title character is a childe , it means he was a noble who forgoes his destiny back home for the exciting unknown It s also eerily similar to Lord Byron s own life story, of a man who traveled across Europe to take part in other nations wars.
De omzwervingen van jonker Harold Childe Harold s Pilgrimage Gouden Reeks Childe Harold s Pilgrimage is a long poem about a traveling young man who journeys across the world to combat his disillusionment with his own society Since the title character is a childe it means

  • Title: De omzwervingen van jonker Harold: Childe Harold's Pilgrimage (Gouden Reeks)
  • Author: George Gordon Byron Edward Finden William Finden Ike Cialona
  • ISBN: 9789025363970
  • Page: 211
  • Format: Hardcover
  • De omzwervingen van Odysseus by Simone Kramer De omzwervingen van Odysseus has ratings and reviews Navertelling van een verhaal uit de oudheid, waarin de Griekse held Odysseus na tien jaar teru De omzwervingen van Odysseus Book, Get this from a library De omzwervingen van Odysseus Simone Kramer Els van Egeraat Navertelling van een verhaal uit de oudheid, waarin de Griekse held Odysseus na tien jaar terugkeert naar zijn vaderland. Omzwervingen Home Facebook Omzwervingen likes Omzwervingen door de natuur van het eiland Voorne en omgeving Vastgelegd in film fotografie. De omzwervingen van Krommenier Arend de Boer Jun , jaar geleden, op juni , ruim een maand na de bevrijding, kwam Krommenier Arend de Boer pas thuis Hij had om daar te Omzwervingen Omzwervingen door de natuur van omzwervingen is years old We haven t dedected Alexarank You can update report in the following button SLD Second Level Domain Books, dissertations, and articles NTGateway Books Dissertations Amy Sue Anderson, de omzwervingen van een Bijzonder onderzoek een ontdekkingsreis door de collecties van de Universiteitsbibliotheek De tempels van Karnak AllAboutArchaeology De tempels van Karnak heerste volgens de Bijbelse chronologie vlak voor de Exodus en de omzwervingen van de Isralieten in de woestijn. Aart J J Mekking Universiteit Leiden Academia Aart J J Mekking, Universiteit Leiden, Humanities Department, De positieve symboliek van de Domtoren in de stad Utrecht en op de de omzwervingen van De Gulden Spade Omzwervingen Door Onze Elf De Gulden Spade Omzwervingen Door Onze Elf Provincin De gulden spade Een Didaktiek Van Het Zwemmen Small Businesses In The Aftermath Of Crisis Koos de la Rey Early life Born on Doornfontein Farm in the Winburg District of the Orange Free State, Koos was the son of Adrianus Johannes Gijsbertus de la Rey and Adriana Wilhelmina van Jan Krans VU University Amsterdam Academia Jan Krans, VU University by Jan Krans, Bert Jan Lietaert Peerbolte, and Bart Kamphuis Codex Boreelianus de omzwervingen van een evangelieboek . PDF Free Read Childe Harold by George Gordon De vrijheid van de economie, of hoe de Grieken de vrijheid verkwanselden Lord Byron, De omzwervingen van Jonker Harold Griekse cultuur de Odyssee over de omzwervingen van Odysseus In door Homeros vastgelegde religieuze verhalen, woonden de goden op de Olympus Hun familieleven is een getrouwe Customer reviews The Gardens Of Light Find helpful customer reviews and review ratings for The Gardens Of Light at Read honest and de rots van Tanios, De omzwervingen van B

    Koos de la Rey General Jacobus Herculaas de la Rey October September , usually known as Koos de la Rey, was a prominent Boer general during the Second Boer War.He is generally regarded as one of the most able and personally bravest leaders of said war De la Rey also had a political career and was one of the leading figures of S.P.Q.R Romenieuws Vereniging van In Rome is het jaarlijkse zomeranimatieprogramma, de Estate Romana , al meer dan een maand in volle gang Ook dit jaar kan je tot september genieten van talrijke culturele activiteiten, waaronder films, lezingen, concerten, theater en nog veel meer. Bron van het occultisme, G de Purucker, volledige tekst De volledige tekst online van het boek Bron van het occultisme geschreven door G de Purucker. Sensual Moments Assie s passie Sensual Moments Hallo, Ik zal Mij eerst eens even aan je voorstellen, Ik ben Mrs Astrid, en een warme stevige dame Na veel omzwervingen heb Ik nu mijn stekje Sktsje De Rot Welkom op de site van sktsje De Rot uit Rottevalle TERUG NAAR ROTTEVALLE De Rot is in gebouwd in opdracht van de kasteleins van Herberg de Koekoek en Herberg Het Wapen van Smallingerland uit Rottevalle Het schip heeft jaren lang dienst gedaan als beurtschip van Rottevalle naar Leeuwarden. Lekker Weg De voorbereiding op de trail is slecht Na de Koning van Spanjetrail neem ik een week rust om een beetje bij te komen Hierna ga ik met Monique twee weken naar Toscane. Homepage VSCO Familiedag , zonnig, loom en waterballet De traditionele afsluiting van het seizoen, de Familiedag van VSCO , heeft zaterdag

    S.P.Q.R Romenieuws Vereniging van In Rome is het jaarlijkse zomeranimatieprogramma, de Estate Romana , al meer dan een maand in volle gang Ook dit jaar kan je tot september genieten van talrijke culturele activiteiten, waaronder films, lezingen, concerten, theater en nog veel meer. Bron van het occultisme, G de Purucker, volledige tekst De volledige tekst online van het boek Bron van het occultisme geschreven door G de Purucker. Sensual Moments Assie s passie Sensual Moments Hallo, Ik zal Mij eerst eens even aan je voorstellen, Ik ben Mrs Astrid, en een warme stevige dame Na veel omzwervingen heb Ik nu mijn stekje Sktsje De Rot Welkom op de site van sktsje De Rot uit Rottevalle TERUG NAAR ROTTEVALLE De Rot is in gebouwd in opdracht van de kasteleins van Herberg de Koekoek en Herberg Het Wapen van Smallingerland uit Rottevalle. Lekker Weg De voorbereiding op de trail is slecht Na de Koning van Spanjetrail neem ik een week rust om een beetje bij te komen Hierna ga ik met Monique twee weken naar Toscane. Homepage VSCO Familiedag , zonnig, loom en waterballet De traditionele afsluiting van het seizoen, de Familiedag van VSCO , heeft zaterdag

    1 thought on “De omzwervingen van jonker Harold: Childe Harold's Pilgrimage (Gouden Reeks)”

    1. This is my favorite work by Lord Byron. Hands down. No contest. I revisit it often to read favorite sections. Via the character of Childe Harold, and later simply as himself, Byron explores the world. He visits places like Spain, Turkey, and of course, Greece. He also muses on great historical figures like Napoleon. Think of this as the ultimate road trip epic, set via 19th Century Romanticism. Do you like movies like Easy Rider? This work is in the same vein. The language is more accessible tha [...]

    2. Like many literature students, I first encountered Childe Harold in a shortened version. In 2010 I read the last two cantos and I really didn't like it. I still think it is easy to get lost in the language and it is difficult understand what Byron is trying to say, even going over the last two cantos again it was difficult. But after taking my sweet time trying to follow the narrative, I gained a heavy appreciation for this work. I recently read all four cantos and I think the first two cantos a [...]

    3. This was the poem that set Byron on his meteoric course as Don Juan bursting into formal Napoleonic London society like a guided missile. Everyone was reading it, from literate serving girls and parlour maids to the top nobs. It's difficult to believe these days that it sent women into fainting fits. But if you exercise a little imagination you can think yourself back into the mindset of two hundred years ago and get a thrill from it even now, and know that you're reading something worth reading [...]

    4. Hands up everyone who, like me, thought that Childe Harold's Pilgrimage was going to be about, oh, I don't know, a young soon-to-be-knight tramping around Europe and going on grand adventures? I feel like there should be a big sign at the end of the book saying, 'HA HA. Sucked in'. Don't get me wrong, Byron's first major work is absolutely wonderful - just not in the way I was expecting. It's been so long since I've read poetry that I had more or less forgotten the whole point of the Romantics w [...]

    5. Childe Harold may be the epitome of romanticism, but also of how poorly romanticism has aged. The concept of the work is fascinating-- a travelogue in the form of Spencerian epic verse. Byron's prose endnotes often read more like standard travel writing, and contain some wonderful anecdotes such as encounters with Turkish youth who quizzed him on the structure of Parliament. Some scattered passages are thrilling songs of Byron's self on a thread of expressive works with Wordsworth and Whitman. T [...]

    6. Byron is a true genius. That's what I found out after reading this book. He reminded me of Pushkin in some way.Unfortunately, I read The Pilgrimage in Russian, I'm sure I've lost a good deal. The reason is that I just didn't dare to read it in the original with many archaic words that I would have failed to understand. Nevertheless, even in Russian the book didn't lose its charm!Together with Childe Harold the book carries you to places like Spain, Greece and Turkey. It's a breathtaking adventur [...]

    7. Hark! Tyrant Time: ‘gainst thy e’er shrinking spheres -Thou Cosmarch of an aeon, a year, an hour -Borne by the raging Mistral, rends and tearsThe Canso of one lonesome troubadour :Byron – whose Soul withstood the awesome PowerWhich mighty Empires its black wrath incurred.Brief flared their frenzied flame, briefer the Giaour;Worthy their clay, yet worthier his WordThat garlandeth this lay with a Picardy third.

    8. 'Tis night, when Meditation bids us feelWe once have loved, though love is at an end:The heart, lone mourner of its baffled zeal,Though friendless now, will dream it had a friendWho with the weight of years would wish to bend,When Youth itself survives young Love and Joy?Alas! when mingling souls forget to blend,Death hath but little left him to destroy!Ah! happy years! once more who would not be a boy?

    9. Beautiful as a work of poetry, and it would be beautiful as a tour guide if I possessed the street knowledge of the time. As a modern reader a lot of the references go right over my head, so if this book were to contain a map with references to the text I'd jump for join.

    10. Dark at the end. I have found another kindred spirit. I haven't read poetry since high school, and read this to see why the Greeks hold (held?) him in such high esteem. That much is clear. (And the great Ada, who I hope will be my daughters' muse, makes a surprise appearance.).Though sluggards deem it but a foolish chase, And marvel men should quit their easy chair, The toilsome way, and long, long league to trace. Oh, there is sweetness in the mountain air And life, that bloated Ease can never [...]

    11. As soon as I finished reading this, I gave it 4 stars. Having let it sit in my mind for a bit and now as I sit down to write this review, I’m going to change it to 5. The poetry itself (in four cantos) is very good and I’d rate Byron’s work a solid 4. However the notes in the edition I read were spectacular and pushed my rating up. The almost 100 pages of notes include history, social issues, and contemporary commentary. They are written in English, Latin, classical Greek and Italian, and [...]

    12. "There is a pleasure in the pathless woods,There is a rapture on the lonely shore,There is society where none interludes,By the deep Sea, and music in its roar:I love not Man the less but Nature more, From these our interviews, in which I stealFrom all I may be or have been before, To mingle with the Universe, and feelWhat I can never express, yetCan not all conceal."-Canto IV CLXXVII(I am currently reading a complete collection of Byron, but as I did with Keats, I'll review the longer works sep [...]

    13. "X. Here let me sit upon this massy stone, The marble column's yet unshaken base! Here, son of Saturn, was thy favourite throne! Mightiest of many such! Hence let me trace The latent grandeur of thy dwelling-place. It may not be: nor even can Fancy's eye Restore what time hath laboured to deface. Yet these proud pillars claim no passing sigh;Unmoved the Moslem sits, the light Greek carols by.XI. But who, of all the plunderers of yon fane On high, where Pallas lingered, loth to flee The latest re [...]

    14. De vrijheid van de economie, of hoe de Grieken de vrijheid verkwanselden (Lord Byron, De omzwervingen van Jonker Harold)Lord Byron’s omzwervingen van Jonker Harold laat zien dat de Griekse onderwerping aan Europa in een lange traditie staat: “Een bende pummels ringeloort uw land. De Griek doet niets. Hij scheldt op de barbaar, maar siddert voor de zweep in Turkse hand,Een slaaf van wieg tot graf, in woord en daad ontmand” (II: 74). Byron leert dat het Griekse referendum tegen de Europese s [...]

    15. This is an epic poem in four Cantos about a young man, disillusioned with life, who goes on a tour of Europe, reflecting on wars fought in various countries and their histories, and ultimately deciding that life sucks, and there is no love or peace to be found anywhere. (Yay. So it's a happy poem.) There are many references to a hidden emotional pain of Harold's that forced him to leave England and haunts him wherever he goes, marring his enjoyment of life. What that painful secret is, we never [...]

    16. I was looking forward to this -- I loved _Don Juan_ -- but I was disappointed. The first 2 cantos (of the 4-canto poem) are especially annoying, even though they were the making of Byron's reputation. Much consciously antique language and syntax combined with Byron's inchoate sense of what he was trying to do (is this a narrative? a political commentary? a travelogue?) left me struggling to make myself carry on. In the second 2 cantos, written several years later, Byron was clearly in control of [...]

    17. Admired it when I was a teenager. Today not as much. Nevertheless, Byron is a decent poet and that saves this pilgrimage from becoming boring. He is feeling sorry for himself and that borders on boredom, but I don't think that the line is crossed. I guess that depends on personal interpretation. Some parts are quite moving. Not his finest hour, however. My mind is not willing to follow his at times, you know when you just don't care to see all the references. For the time being, I prefer him mor [...]

    18. There are some gems in this (all too long) pilgrimage. The first two cantos are markedly more engaging than the latter two, which drift down the Rhone, through Lac Leman, Venice, and Rome. Byron is at his best when railing against tyranny, praising freedom, or delineating solitary despair; only of secondary note are his apostrophes to every grove or statue in Europe, though even here some moments are remarkable, e.g. the fourth Canto's majestic apostrophe to the Ocean.

    19. Of course this poem was good (I mean, it's Byron, he can do no wrong in my girlish eyes), but I don't know, I didn't like it as much as a lot of his later stuff. In Don Juan things HAPPEN, if you know what I mean. Childe Harold just kind of wanders around and sighs and looks at things and sighs a bit more. Which is all very well and good, but gets a bit wearing after a while.

    20. A remarkable poetic work, just not one which resonates strongly with me. Essentially, Byron goes on the Grand Tour and rhapsodises about the architecture, landscapes and inhabitants of those areas past and present. Apparently this represents a struggle which gave rise to the Byronic hero but I missed that. Perhaps it is a work best appreciated if footnotes are included.

    21. The poetry is there, but it lacks the narrative genius and profound humour of Don Juan, which it outwardly resembles. I don't regret reading it, but it was disappointing if you expect Byron at his best Read Don Juan instead is my advice

    22. Edizione scolastica del 1925. Definirlo di seconda mano �� un grosso eufemismo. D'altro canto �� pi�� vecchio dei miei nonni Pagato ���3 in campo S. Margherita a Venezia. Testo inglese (con alcune sforbiciate, a discrezione del curatore) e note italiane.

    23. Dear Lord Byron,You are so freaky. I love you. Let's run away to Italy together and cause a scandal. Come on we're both dog people. Let's do it.Love,Jessica

    24. Some beautiful imagery, particularly when read aloud, but overall it was quite hard work to get through.

    25. I enjoyed Don Juan waaaaay more, but this one has some dope quotes. I am not so fond of the passive dreamer character he writes, so here's that.

    26. Keats>Byron but he's a dreamy, club footed man in his own rights. His Byronic hero is best exemplified in this work, and is one of his best.

    27. "Tú, que fuiste extremado en todo, si hubieses sabido guardar un justo medio, ocuparías todavía el trono, o no lo hubieras escalado nunca."

    28. Byron has got to be one of my most favourite poets, in spite of the fact that I don't really like poetry. Rudeness, combined with talent and the glamour of his real life. What's not to like?

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