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İlahi Komedya ARAF
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In the early s, Dante Alighieri set out to write the three volumes which make the up The Divine Comedy. Purgatorio is the second volume in this set and opens with Dante the poet picturing Dante the pilgrim coming out of the pit of hell. Similar to the Inferno 34 cantosthis volume is divided into 33 cantos, written in tercets groups of 3 lines. The English prose is arranged in tercets to facilitate easy correspondence to the verse form of the Italian on the facing page, enabling the reader to follow both languages line by line.
In an effort to capture the peculiarities of Dante’s original language, this translation strives toward the literal and sheds new light on the shape of the poem. Again the text of Purgatorio follows Petrocchi’s La Commedia secondo l’antica vulgatabut the editor has departed from Petrocchi’s readings in a number of cases, somewhat larger than in the previous Infernonot without consideration of recent critical readings of the Comedy by scholars such as Lanzaand Sanguineti As before, Petrocchi’s punctuation has been lightened and American norms have been followed.
However, without any pretensions to being “critical,” the text presented here is electic and being not persuaded of the exclusive authority of any manuscript, the editor has felt free to adopt readings from various branches of the stemma. One major addition to this second volume is in the notes, where is found the Intercantica – a section for each canto that discusses its relation to the Inferno and which will make it easier for the reader to relate the different parts of the Comedy as a whole.
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I did not particularly enjoy Inferno my reviewbut I thought I should at least let Dante out of hell and into somewhere slightly better, but this was scarcely an improvement.
I have a number of issues with this canticle: I suppose Dante wasn’t necessarily writing for the enduring renown of the ages though he did expect to spend quite a while purging ilahl of pride!
Many of the stories told by Dante’s endless encounters with chatty shades–who wouldn’t want to shoot the breeze for a while in the midst of miserable suffering? And the endless repetitions of the same questions about how Dante came to be there still clothed in his mortal raiment, blah, blah, blah.
Some basic editing could easily remove about half of the flab from this story. I read the audiobook and had no such help. Consequently, I frequently tuned out while Dante’s pro-Italy buddies chewed the fat. Annotations would also help with the weird geographical commentary. How is it that people advance? Is it just their own volition, as we see with Statius, when they feel they’ve had enough?
Arising from the notion that souls benefit from prayers offered after their deaths, it wasn’t officially established until the time shortly before Dante wrote.
The Council of Florence defined Purgatory as not just an intermediate state, but a place of temporal punishment, as Dante is happy to elaborate on. The New Testament is clear that the present life is the ONLY chance for repentance; there is no future opportunity to purify oneself Mark 9: We are told that departed believers are at rest, not in torment Revelation And it is Christ’s atoning death on the cross, not our purifying torments, that deals with our sin Hebrews 1: Dante, as is endlessly observed, is impelled forward in his journey by love of Beatrice.
In Purgatorio this reaches near-idolatrous heights, such that I fear what could lie ahead!
İlahi Komedya ARAF by Dante Alighieri (1 star ratings)
The thought of her–not the glories of heaven or perhaps, I don’t know, love of God? Her appearance in the final scene is wrapped in theophanic language. That was the most awful. When a golden chariot arrives preceded by angelic beings and 24 elders, we expect God to arrive, not Beatrice!
What the heck, Dante? His awestruck silence in her presence is what we see of human-divine encounters in the Bible. The barely veiled worship he holds in his heart for this former lover should send him immediately back down to the bottom of Mt. Purgatory, or perhaps below. To end on a positive note, as I noted with Infernothe musical interludes between cantos on the audiobook I listened to are a very nice touch.
I felt it was less interesting. I would only recommend this one to someone who enjoyed Inferno and wanted to read the sequel. I don’t know why, but for some reason I got it in my head that I wanted to read more Dante. I didn’t like The Inferno that much, but I felt the need to keep reading because I thought that Purgatory would be at least somewhat interesting.
I thought this was kind of pointless. I get that the idea of heaven and hell; it makes sense to me. It you’re good, you go to heaven. If you’re bad, you go to hell. What is the point of purgatory though. If you’re bad, but you are still I don’t know why, but for some reason I got it in my head that I wanted to read more Dante. If you’re bad, but you are still good, you go to purgatory? If you’re a good person, but does bad things, you go to purgatory? I just cant grasp the concept of needing a place like purgatory, and that is where my problem with this book came in.
I was pretty excited about this book for the first seven or so cantos, but then it just got really repetitive. It was the same thing over and over again: Sometimes the talking to people lasts more than one canto, and I was just so bored. I think I read this book in like two days, but I was just so done by the time Dante went to the Earthly Paradise that I just read the notes at the front of each chapter giving a description in modern English about what the canto would be about, and what would happen.
I only did that for the last three cantos because I was getting so annoyed with reading it, but didnt want to give up on the book entirely.
I don’t know what possessed me to feel the need to read all three books, but I guess I’m determined, and at this point it is a pride thing, so I have to finish the last book. I couldn’t finish the book. I read the Inferno first, it seemed quite clear to me that the talented poet was just fantasizing about getting even with the numerous people who slighted him.
He was in exile and pissed.
It got a little tedious looking up the “who’s who” of Dante’s shit list. Plus I don’t tend to like poetry, so I really couldn’t appreciate his skill for writing novel length poems. It took me four and a half years to finish this book.
It was that slow. After reading Inferno in college I was pretty excited to the read the rest of the Divine Comedy. I hear Paradiso is a lot better, so I managed to eventually make it through this one. I can’t believe this book is by the same person who wrote the Inferno! This book was endless; I feel like I have done my penance in Purgatory by reading it. This was so boring!!! Nathaniel rated it did not like it Nov 12, Kelly rated it did not like it Jan 26, Kimberly rated it did not like it Jun 11, Byron rated it did not like it Dec 20, Gabriele Stifani rated it did not like it Jun 20, Merry Ella rated it did not like it Jul 01, Mc Kenna rated it did not like it Apr 11, Mary rated it did not like it Jul 07, Deanna rated it did not like it Apr 30, If this is assigned to you, good luck.
Andrea rated it did not like it Jun 06, Alan e hastie rated it did not like it May 09, Herreera Zorayaa rated it did not like it Oct 04, Erfan Kosari rated it did not like it Jun 03, Veterini rated it did not like it Feb 03, Courtney rated it did not like it Aug 29, Alisha Van rated it did not like it Apr 16, Darcy Evans rated it did not like it Aug 17, Jeff Gianattasio rated it did not like it Jun 04, Gray’s Elegy and Dante’s Purgatorio 1 3 Jul 05, Dante Alighieri was born in the city-state Florence in