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Poets from Georgia (Country) (X) History (X)

       
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Margele Risipite

By: Florentin Smarandache

... paper, which, in fact, represent an “artificial poem”: deformed, resulted from a translation by the observant of the observed, and by translation o... ...h”, as an intellectual breathing, were superb springs. The “No” and “Anti” from my paradoxist manifestos had a creative character, not all nihilistic... ...tos had a creative character, not all nihilistic (C. M. Popa). The passage from paradoxes to paradoxism was documetarily described by Titu Popescu i... ...e, but I was Inspired from the “upside- down situation” that existed in the country. I started from politic, social, and immediately got to literatur... ...t Petrarca (14 th century) with his love antinomies, or the ancient Greek poets and playwrighters (before Jesus Christ): Pindar, Homer, Sofocles, ... ..., but I was inspired from the <upside-down situation>, that existed in the country. I started from politic, social, and immediately got to literatur... ...de frumuse ţe şi de 101 ştiinţă (în Hippias) şi iluzia de justi ţie (în Georgias). Cu Tetralogia 4, psyche, Plato dezbate antagonismul eros vers... ...Poetry Society of America; Uniunea Scriitorilor din România; International Poets Academy (India); La Société “Les Amis de la Poésie” (Fran ţa); Asso... ...ie Francophone (Fran ţa); Societatea Român ă de Haiku; Academy of American Poets; Modern Languages Association (SUA); Centre d’Études et de Recherch...

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Heroes of Unknown Seas and Savage Lands

By: J. W. Buel

...he Wild Races of the World; FOLLOWING THE FOOTSTEPS OF ADVANCING CIVILIZATION FROM THE CAVES OF BARBARISM AND THE CRUDE CORACLE TO THE CHRISTIANIZI... ... priest -- Collection of Peter's pence in the New World -- Crusader volunteers from America -- Interruption of communication -- Disappearance of the N... ...s of a new world -- Interview with a King in America -- Description of the new country -- Intercourse between Greenland and America -- Captured and ea... ... CHAPTER IV. Early Navigators and Examples of their monster Vessel. -- A view from the plateau of the nineteenth century -- Passage of the Atlantic b... ...ore the time of Columbus -- Noah's Ark compared with modern vessels -- Egypt a country of marvels -- A great naval battle 1250 B.C. -- The monstrous s... ...ctible cloth of Salamander skin -- Story of a wonderful handkerchief -- In the country of Prester John -- Defection from Umcan -- Founding a new natio... ...t known and most poetical of all the nautical legends. Novelists have used it, poets have embellished it, dramatists have put it on the boards with al... ...eft Terra del Fuego, and continuing eastward, passed Falkland islands, isle of Georgia, and several others at which he called, so that it was not unti...

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Walden, Or Life in the Woods

By: Henry David Thoreau

...ing pages, or rather the bulk of them, I lived alone, in the woods, a mile from any neigh bor, in a house which I had built myself, on the shore of W... ...rd of other men’s lives; some such account as he would send to his kindred from a distant land; for if he has lived sin cerely, it must have been in ... ...l it becomes impossible for them to re sume their natural position, while from the twist of the neck nothing but liquids can pass into the stom ach”... ...nd not seeing where they fell. Most men, even in this comparatively free country, through mere ignorance and mistake, are so occupied with the facti... ...s confirmed desperation. From the desperate city you go into the desperate country, and have to console yourself with the bravery of minks and muskrat... ...rest and most memorable of the actions of men, date from such an hour. All poets and heroes, like Memnon, are the chil dren of Aurora, and emit their... ... such a pile we may hope to scale heaven at last. The works of the great poets have never yet been read by mankind, for only great poets can read th... ...nian. Wise midnight bags! It is no honest and blunt tu whit tu who of the poets, but, without jesting, a most solemn graveyard ditty, the mutual cons... ... of Califor nia and Texas, of England and the Indies, of the Hon. Mr.— of Georgia or of Massachusetts, all transient and fleeting phenomena, till I a...

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What Is Man and Other Essays of Mark Twain

By: Mark Twain

... 6 sulphur and stone and other obstructing inborn heredities, brought down from the old geologic ages—prejudices, let us call them. Prejudices which n... ...trong ones. In each case, to get the best results, you must free the metal from its obstructing prejudicial ones by education— smelting, refining, and... ...e odds and ends of thoughts, impressions, feelings, gathered unconsciously from a thou sand books, a thousand conversations, and from streams of thou... ...at proposi tion. O.M. For instance? Y.M. Take that noble passion, love of country, patrio tism. A man who loves peace and dreads pain, leaves his pl... ...lf to saving imperiled souls. He became a missionary. He landed in a pagan country ill and helpless. A native widow took him into her humble home and ... ...uestion without any hesitancy. “General, who planned the the march through Georgia?” “The enemy!” He added that the enemy usu ally makes your plans... ...history as well as English, and that answered very well. English and alien poets, statesmen, artists, heroes, battles, plagues, cataclysms, revolution... ...es, slaughter one another’s subjects; it has raised up prize fighters, and poets, and villages mayors, and little and big politicians, and big and lit... ...nfin ished literary work, not a scrap of manuscript of any kind . Many poets have died poor, but this is the only one in history that has died th...

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North America Volume Two

By: Anthony Trollope

...f water-carriage and a sea-port; secondly, that it might be so far removed from the sea-board as to be safe from invasion; and, thirdly, that it might... ... into our hands, and we burned it. As regards the third point, Washington, from the lie of the land, can hardly have been said to be centrical at any ... ...ng to the irregularities of the coast it is not easy of access by railways from different sides. Baltimore would have been far better. But as far as w... .... I fear, therefore, that we must acknowledge that the site chosen for his country’s capital by George Wash- 5 Trollope ington has not been fortunate... ...- cient to bind his successors to his wishes. The political leaders of the country have done what they could for Washington. The pride of the nation h... ...o man had yet heard. Of the slave States, Virginia, the two Carolinas, and Georgia were alone wedded to slavery. Then the matter might have been man- ... ...cratic in its nature—aristocratic and patriarchal. A large slaveowner from Georgia may call himself a democrat, may think that he reveres republican i... ...ed all that was demanded. Had secession been granted to South Carolina and Georgia, Virginia would have been coerced to join those States by the natur... ...n historians are acknowledged as great au- thors, and as regards their own poets, will sometimes de- mand your admiration for strains with which you h...

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In the Fourth Year Anticipations of a World Peace

By: H. G. Wells

...ve no possible interest; they will have come at these questions themselves from different angles and they will have long since got to their own conclu... ... of Mr. Fayle’s “Great Settle- ment” (1915), a frankly sceptical treatment from the British Imperialist point of view, on the other. An illuminating d... ...r Walter Phillimore’s “Three Centuries of Treaties.” Two ex- cellent books from America, that chance to be on my table, are Mr. Goldsmith’s “League to... ...rite some language or other; Bogota with a population of a million, mostly poets; Hayti with a population of a mil- lion and a third, almost entirely ... ...e- thing more effective, Italy, France, the United States, Japan, and this country will send separate groups of representatives, with separate instruc... ...of the time is the evident desire of the Labour movement in every European country to take part in a collateral conference of Labour that shall meet w... ...n eventualities with- out a loss of your sovereign freedom. People in this country and in France do not seem to be sitting up manfully to these necess... ..., or the Jews in Roumania, or the Poles in West Prussia, or the negroes in Georgia, or the Indi- ans in the T ransvaal make such an appeal? Could any ...

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