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قديم 04-05-2008   #1
Ghoti
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تاريخ التسجيل: Mar 2008
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افتراضي شرح قصيدة the world is too much with us

السلام عليكم

في هذه القصيدة بعض الكلمات ما عرفت معناها اللي باللون الاحمر

وياليت اذا ممكن شرح كل بيت على حده

وايضا لاهنتو ياليت لو تستخرجون التشبيهات وfigure of speech و sound وimagery


The world is too much with us; late and soon,
Getting and spending, we lay waste our powers:
Little we see in Nature that is ours;
We have given our hearts away, a sordid boon! 4
This Sea that bares her bosom to the moon;
The winds that will be howling at all hours,
And are up-gathered now like sleeping flowers;
For this, for everything, we are out of tune; 8
It moves us not.--Great God! I'd rather be
A Pagan suckled in a creed outworn;
So might I, standing on this pleasant lea,
Have glimpses that would make me less forlorn; 12
Have sight of Proteus rising from the sea;
Or hear old Triton blow his wreathed horn


والله يعطيكم الف عافية
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قديم 06-05-2008   #2
Ghoti
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تاريخ التسجيل: Mar 2008
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افتراضي

ياليت الله يعافيكم احد يساعدني
وجزاه الله الف خير
Ghoti غير متواجد حالياً   رد مع اقتباس
قديم 08-05-2008   #3
Jane
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الصورة الرمزية Jane
 
تاريخ التسجيل: Feb 2007
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افتراضي

أختي شوفي المنتدى هذا رائع وهو منتدى بريطاني خاص بالإدب

أطلبي فيه ويمكن يساعدونك لأني مره طلبت وشرحوها لي بس طلبوا إني أناقشهم فيها عاد تعرفين الغرب مستحيل يساعدونك كذا بدون مناقشه لأنهم يعتبرون إنهم حلووو لك واجبك اللي لازم تحليه بنفسك

وناقشتهم وفهمتها زين

على ماأعتقد الشاعر وليام ورد ورث

هذا المنتدى الخاص بالشاعر أطلبي فيه

http://www.online-literature.com/for...play.php?f=192
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قديم 08-05-2008   #4
Jane
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الصورة الرمزية Jane
 
تاريخ التسجيل: Feb 2007
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افتراضي

أختي لقيت شرح للقصيده الحمدلله تفضلي

The world is too much with us

"The world is too much with us" is a sonnet by the English Romantic poet William Wordsworth. In it, Wordsworth criticizes the modern world for being absorbed in materialism and distancing itself from nature. Composed circa 1802, the poem was first published in Poems, In Two Volumes (1807). Like most English sonnets, its 14 lines are written in iambic pentameter.

Theme

In the early 1800s, Wordsworth wrote several sonnets blasting what he perceived as "the decadent material cynicism of the time." [1] "The world is too much with us" is one of those works. It reflects his philosophy that humanity must get in touch with nature in order to progress spiritually. [2]the rhyme scheme of this poem is abbaabbacdcdcd

Analysis

The title and first line, "The world is too much with us", expresses Wordsworth's belief that his contemporaries were too absorbed in material things. The material world, he suggests, is always foremost in our minds. In the poem, Wordsworth states that his contemporaries are preoccupied with "getting and spending," to which pursuits we have "given our hearts." Further, "we are out of tune" with nature; we do not appreciate the beautiful sea, which "bares her bosom to the moon," or the howling winds that "are up-gathered now like sleeping flowers." In short, natural aesthetics "moves us not."
In the six subsequent lines, the sestet, Wordsworth affirms that he would prefer to be "A Pagan suckled in a creed outworn" than to be "out of tune" with nature. Wordsworth alludes to nature's splendor with his wish to see "Proteus rising from the sea; / Or hear old Triton blow his wreathed horn." These visions, Wordsworth explains to the reader, "would make me less forlorn."
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قديم 08-05-2008   #5
Jane
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الصورة الرمزية Jane
 
تاريخ التسجيل: Feb 2007
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افتراضي

الحمدلله الخير واجد لقيت كمان تحليل من موقع ثاني

The world is too much with us"

Summary
Angrily, the speaker accuses the modern age of having lost its connection to nature and to everything meaningful: "Getting and spending, we lay waste our powers: / Little we see in Nature that is ours; / We have given our hearts away, a sordid boon!" He says that even when the sea "bares her bosom to the moon" and the winds howl, humanity is still out of tune, and looks on uncaringly at the spectacle of the storm. The speaker wishes that he were a pagan raised according to a different vision of the world, so that, "standing on this pleasant lea," he might see images of ancient gods rising from the waves, a sight that would cheer him greatly. He imagines "Proteus rising from the sea," and Triton "blowing his wreathed horn."


Form

This poem is one of the many excellent sonnets Wordsworth wrote in the early 1800s. Sonnets are fourteen-line poetic inventions written in iambic pentameter. There are several varieties of sonnets; "The world is too much with us" takes the form of a Petrarchan sonnet, modeled after the work of Petrarch, an Italian poet of the early Renaissance. A Petrarchan sonnet is divided into two parts, an octave (the first eight lines of the poem) and a sestet (the final six lines). The rhyme scheme of a Petrarchan sonnet is somewhat variable; in this case, the octave follows a rhyme scheme of ABBAABBA, and the sestet follows a rhyme scheme of CDCDCD. In most Petrarchan sonnets, the octave proposes a question or an idea that the sestet answers, comments upon, or criticizes.


Commentary
"The world is too much with us" falls in line with a number of sonnets written by Wordsworth in the early 1800s that criticize or admonish what Wordsworth saw as the decadent material cynicism of the time. This relatively simple poem angrily states that human beings are too preoccupied with the material ("The world...getting and spending") and have lost touch with the spiritual and with nature. In the sestet, the speaker dramatically proposes an impossible personal solution to his problem--he wishes he could have been raised as a pagan, so he could still see ancient gods in the actions of nature and thereby gain spiritual solace. His thunderous "Great God!" indicates the extremity of his wish--in Christian England, one did not often wish to be a pagan.
On the whole, this sonnet offers an angry summation of the familiar Wordsworthian theme of communion with nature, and states precisely how far the early nineteenth century was from living out the Wordsworthian ideal. The sonnet is important for its rhetorical force (it shows Wordsworth's increasing confidence with language as an implement of dramatic power, sweeping the wind and the sea up like flowers in a bouquet), and for being representative of other poems in the Wordsworth canon--notably "London, 1802," in which the speaker dreams of bringing back the dead poet John Milton to save his decadent era.
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قديم 08-05-2008   #6
Ghoti
طـالب مبتدىء
 
تاريخ التسجيل: Mar 2008
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افتراضي

مشكوووووووووووووووووووووووووورن اختي
الله يوفقك ان شاء الله ويحقق لك اللي في بالك
ماقصرتي
الف شكر تحياتي
Ghoti غير متواجد حالياً   رد مع اقتباس
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