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ونــنــتــظــر الإبــداع مــع نــســمــات الــلــيــل وســكــونــه
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نــنــتــظــر بــوح قــلــمــك
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 Leave me, O love تحليل + شرح

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مُساهمةموضوع: Leave me, O love تحليل + شرح   الأحد نوفمبر 06, 2011 2:41 am


هاي شاباب شونكم انشالله بخير هذا شرح وتحليل قصيدة


The theme of the poem

The
theme of this poem is not only about human love , but rather the divine love or
the spiritual love.The first line shows a kind of familiarity between the poet
and love as if they are friends.

The Analysis of the poem

The
Best Analysis :
The sonnet was born in Provence and matured in Italy in the thirteenth century.
Dante and Petrarch were it's early masters, and the Petrachan form of fourteen
lines rhyming abba, abba, cde, cde, with variations in the last six lines,
became standard. However, in his sonnet 'Leave Me O Love,' as in most of his
work, Sidney does not use the Petrarchan form. He uses, instead, the
'Shakespearian' form of three quatrains rhyming alternately abab, ending with a
rhymed couplet, a variation developed by Wyatt and Surrey.
In the sonnet, 'Leave Me O Love,' Sidney begins by writing, 'Leave me O Love
which reacheth but to dust.' This can be understood to mean that he is asking
for the temporal loves that turn into nothingness and depart from his
experiences during the course of his existence. Then in line two, 'And thou my
mind aspire to higher things,' through his reference of his aspiration to
'higher things,' he affirms that he doesn't desire fleeting concepts, but,
rather, seeks lasting concepts such as knowledge or religion. He then goes on
in line three writing, 'Grow rich in that which never taketh rust, so we can
derive by way of metaphor, that he doesn't seek the material wealth of gold or
other valuable metals, but, rather, seeks the eternal values of soul. He
continues with the theme that all temporal pleasures will fade, as all that
fades does. We see this in his words

'Whatever fades but fading pleasure brings'.
In the first quatrain the message Sidney conveys is very clear. Temporal love,
fading pleasures, and material wealth are not worthy of his attentions. He
would rather find a noble and divine pursuit that he will not carry with him to
the grave.
Sidney begins the second quatrain with 'Draw in thy beams, and humble all thy
might/ To that sweet yoke where lasting freedoms be.To my understanding, Sidney
is referring to the love that is temporal, desires for material riches, and
temporal pleasures mentioned in the first quatrain, asking that the forces of
temporal and material things contract and nullify themselves to the yoke of the
soul. With this contraction and nullification, accomplishing anything is
possible, as he uses the metaphor of breaking through the clouds and shining,
giving us a vision that transcends the temporal world and reveals to us
eternity. This can be understood from what Sidney writes in lines seven and
eight, 'Which breaks the clouds and opens forth the light, That doth both shine
and give us light to see.'
Sidney begins in the third quatrain by telling us how to achieve our desired
goal. This is seen in the words of line nine 'O take fast hold; let that light
be thy guide'.
I understood this to tell us we must be strong and steadfast, holding ourselves
true to the eternal, and allowing the pursuit of such to be our guide. The time
we have in life is a short period in contrast to eternity. From the time of
birth, it begins to draw to an end in what can be understood on the surface, in
the words of line ten, 'In this small course which birth draws out to death.'
After giving it some thought, the idea came to me that, if each cycle of birth
and death were viewed as short courses of a larger cycle of life, one can
connect to that what was before him and what will be after him. He can attach
himself to eternity by holding strong in his pursuit of the soul. This is seen
from what Sidney writes in line eleven 'And think how evil becometh him to
slide.' Those that seek connection to the eternal soul must seek the way of
heaven and that is through the words of heaven, as Sidney explains in line
twelve, 'Who seeketh heaven, and comes of heavenly breath.'
It seems, after reading line thirteen,
Then
farewell world; thy uttermost I see;' that Sidney is telling us that he has
become aware of his own mortality. He is also saying that he has discovered the
uttermost finding in the world.
Realizing it's value, he goes on and asks if he can take this love of God that
he has found into his next small course of life and continue on, writing
'Eternal Love, maintain thy life in me.'

تحليلات بسيطة اخرى
1
Analysis
:
this poem is about phisical love that leads to death,and earthly love vs the
devine one.
when the man's mind is corrupt, he becomes unable to see the light of god
phisical love leads to slavery through desires, but the devine love leads to
freedom, because man's love for god is the only savior toward an eternal life.
ourbirt leads us to our grave, so we have to follow the light of god.
man can never be perfect because he is a sinner by nature by we have to fight
desires to live a transendent life, and only god's love will save us from hell
=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-==-=-=-=-=-=-
2



Leave me O love which reachest but to dust And thou my mind aspire to higher
things; Grow rich in that which never taketh rust: Whatever fades but fading
pleasure brings. Draw in thy beams and humble all thy might To that sweet yoke
where lasting freedoms be Which breaks the clouds and opens forth the light
That doth both shine and give us sight to see. O take fast hold; let that light
be thy guide In this small course which birth draws out to death And think how
evil becometh








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Leave me, O love تحليل + شرح
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