Literary Classics

Poesías (Obra completa Shakespeare, Volume 5) (Penguin by William Shakespeare

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By William Shakespeare

Los mejores libros jamás escritos.

«Tú vivirás -mi pluma es garantía-
en tanto haya una boca que respira.»
Soneto LXXXI

El mayor dramaturgo de todos los tiempos fue también un extraordinario poeta, y como tal ya habría pasado a los angeles posteridad. los angeles fluidez que muestra al enlazar versos sobre el escenario encuentra su vertiente más íntima en los angeles lírica. Las cuestiones inherentes a los angeles condición humana son perfiladas por un Shakespeare que, sin ocultarse detrás de personajes ficcionales, descubre sus más profundas inquietudes sobre el amor, los angeles muerte, los angeles pervivencia y el inexorable paso del tiempo.

Poesías es el último volumen de una colección de cinco que reúne l. a. obra completa de Shakespeare. Aquí se incluyen Venus y Adonis, La violación de Lucrecia, los Sonetos, Lamento de una amante y El fénix y el tórtolo. Esta edición bilingüe, a shipment de Andreu Jaume, quien firma también l. a. introducción, presenta las mejores traducciones contemporáneas, respectando el verso unique. Un festín para los amantes de las buenas letras.

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Extra info for Poesías (Obra completa Shakespeare, Volume 5) (Penguin Clásicos)

Example text

I am the most slavish of students, with here a dictionary, there a note-book in which I enter curious uses of the past participle. But one cannot go on for ever cutting these ancient inscriptions clearer with a knife. Shall I always draw the red-serge curtain close and see my book, laid like a block of marble, pale under the lamp? That would be a glorious life, to addict oneself to perfection; to follow the curve of the sentence wherever it might lead, into deserts, under drifts of sand, regardless of lures, of seductions; to be poor always and unkempt; to be ridiculous in Piccadilly.

Then I shall drop you. ‘I am one person – myself. I do not impersonate Catullus, whom I adore. I am the most slavish of students, with here a dictionary, there a note-book in which I enter curious uses of the past participle. But one cannot go on for ever cutting these ancient inscriptions clearer with a knife. Shall I always draw the red-serge curtain close and see my book, laid like a block of marble, pale under the lamp? That would be a glorious life, to addict oneself to perfection; to follow the curve of the sentence wherever it might lead, into deserts, under drifts of sand, regardless of lures, of seductions; to be poor always and unkempt; to be ridiculous in Piccadilly.

But now we have regained our territory after that brief brush with the bicycles and the lime scent and the vanishing figures in the distracted street. Here we are masters of tranquillity and order; inheritors of proud tradition. The lights are beginning to make yellow slits across the square. Mists from the river are filling these ancient spaces. They cling, gently, to the hoary stone. The leaves now are thick in country lanes, sheep cough in the damp fields; but here in your room we are dry. We talk privately.

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