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THE SENSE OF LOVE AND BEAUTY IN SHAKESPEARE'S SONNETS
- THE SENSE OF LOVE AND BEAUTY IN SHAKESPEARE'S SONNETS
- Synn, So Choon
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- 대학원 영어영문학과
- 이화여자대학교 대학원
- In Shakespeare's sonnets, one can reads of young man's beauty, his sweetness and of the poet's resolution to immortalize the young man in poetry. But they move in time to realms in which physical beauty is overshedowed by things of greater importance, for instance, and his capacity for mature and responsible relationships with his fellow men. The poet introduces the dark lady to his young friend and agonizes. He insists upon her darkness--the darkness of her beauty and especially the darkness of her deeds. His heart does bound by what the eye can see it worthiless. Although it is clear that she will not be true, he begs her to go her way and come back to him later. It is his attitude to write a human nature frankly which always revealed its original state. With him she is a woman first. and think of her as but a human being even in the poetry.
He agonizes a adulterous passion of the dark lady with the young man. And then, he thinks that there nothing more insistently concerned than the aspiration th triumph over death. With Shakespeare it moved to a magnification of the spirit and a renunciation of the flesh. At the close it is to be found in the salvation of the soul. Though, of cause, the sonnets are primarily a sequence of moral poems, throughout there is a progressive growth in moral emphasis. In Shakespeare's sonnets, on should know his idea that the immortality is to be find in the salvation of the soul.
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