InglĂȘs, 14.08.2020 09:14 tay5876

Para responder Ă s questĂ”es de 1 a 3, leia o poema a seguir de John Dryden. A Song for St. Cecilia’s Day, 1687

Stanza 1

From harmony, from Heav’nly harmony This universal frame began. When Nature underneath a heap Of jarring atoms lay, And could not heave her head, The tuneful voice was heard from high, Arise ye more than dead. Then cold, and hot, and moist, and dry, In order to their stations leap, And music’s pow’r obey. From harmony, from Heav’nly harmony This universal frame began: From harmony to harmony Through all the compass of the notes it ran, The diapason closing full in man.

Stanza 2

What passion cannot music raise and quell! When Jubal struck the corded shell, His list’ning brethren stood around And wond’ring, on their faces fell To worship that celestial sound: Less than a god they thought there could not dwell Within the hollow of that shell That spoke so sweetly and so well. What passion cannot music raise and quell!

Stanza 3

The trumpet’s loud clangor Excites us to arms With shrill notes of anger And mortal alarms. The double double double beat Of the thund’ring drum Cries, hark the foes come; Charge, charge, ‘tis too late to retreat.

Stanza 4

The soft complaining flute In dying notes discovers The woes of hopeless lovers, Whose dirge is whisper’d by the warbling lute.

Stanza 5

Sharp violins proclaim Their jealous pangs, and desperation, Fury, frantic indignation, Depth of pains and height of passion, For the fair, disdainful dame.
Stanza 6
But oh! what art can teach What human voice can reach The sacred organ’s praise? Notes inspiring holy love, Notes that wing their Heav’nly ways To mend the choirs above.
Stanza 7
Orpheus could lead the savage race; And trees unrooted left their place; Sequacious of the lyre: But bright Cecilia rais’d the wonder high’r; When to her organ, vocal breath was giv’n, An angel heard, and straight appear’d Mistaking earth for Heav’n.
As from the pow’r of sacred lays The spheres began to move, And sung the great Creator’s praise To all the bless’d above; So when the last and dreadful hour This crumbling pageant shall devour, The trumpet shall be heard on high, The dead shall live, the living die, And music shall untune the sky. DRYDEN, Jonh. A song for St. Cecilia’s Day, 1687.

1 O poema traz uma marca clara da estética barroca: as oposiçÔes. Explique dois momentos do texto em que isso acontece.

2 Aponte ao menos trĂȘs personagens no poema.

3 Elementos de diferentes religiÔes e credos são encontrados no poema. Sobre isso, faça o que se pede.

a) Defina um elemento que diverge da perspectiva cristĂŁ.

b) Examine essa escolha de elementos aparentemente conflitantes sob a ótica da estética barroca.

Respostas: 3

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Para responder Ă s questĂ”es de 1 a 3, leia o poema a seguir de John Dryden. A Song for St. Cecilia’s...
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