----- Original Message -----From: [log in to unmask] href="mailto:[log in to unmask]">cr mittalSent: Monday, June 25, 2007 6:22 AMSubject: Eliot and Dante (was Re: The Archivist)Since TSE loved to soak himself in Dante's wisdom, it's aproposto contemplate two of Dante's aphorisms and keep them in mindvis-a-vis Eliot's view of things:Those things alone / Are to be fear'd whence evil may proceed(Inferno II)as each thing to more perfection grows, / It feels more sensiblyboth good and pain(Inferno VI)Translation by Henry F. Cary.Cheers!CR
Peter Montgomery <[log in to unmask]> wrote:Whew. I thought for a minute it was male bulge.PS. I do believe that Dante (with Virgil in tow - or vice versa depending on one's dimension) interviewed Guido de Montefeltro in one suchfosse or ditch -- 38 I think, not sure. A small excerpt of said interviewwas used by Eliot (with Dante in tow, or Prufrock, or the reader perhaps,or all three, or vice versa depending on one's dimension) as the epigraph for "TLSOJAP"P.----- Original Message -----From: [log in to unmask] href="mailto:[log in to unmask]">cr mittalSent: Thursday, June 21, 2007 3:13 PMSubject: Re: The ArchivistSamuel Beckett's revised aphorism:"We had no idea ars longa was such a Malebolge".(Malebolge, a place in Dante's Hell, Inferno 18.1)Cheers!CR
Luggage? GPS? Comic books?
Check out fitting gifts for grads at Yahoo! Search.
No virus found in this incoming message.
Checked by AVG Free Edition.
Version: 7.5.476 / Virus Database: 269.9.8/869 - Release Date: 6/25/2007 5:32 PM