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When I had humbly disclaimed to have ever seen him, he said: Then he said smiling: Biondo era e bello, e di gentile aspetto: Ma r un dei cigli un colpo avea diviso.

Quando mi fui umilmente disdetto D' averlo visto mai, ei disse: Or vedi ; no E mostrommi una piaga a sommo il petto. Ond' io ti prego, che quando tu riedi, Vadi a mia bella figlia, genitrice emperor Frederick II. Giovanni Villani book vi. Foscolo has called attention to the beauty of this touch. His death-wound and the rage of his enemies are now only subjects for a smile.

Looking to the character of these princes, and especially to Dante's own opinion of them as expressed in vii. But it should be remembered that it is their grandfather who is speaking, and that in his view some credit might be due to those who had to a certain extent avenged the house of Swabia on that of Anjou. After that I had my body torn with two deadly stabs, I betook myself weeping to Him who willingly pardons. Horrible were my sins ; but the infinite goodness has arms so wide that it receives that which turns back to it.

If the pastor of Cosenza, who to the chase of me was sent by Clement, had then in God duly read this page, the bones of my body would still be at the bridge-head near Benevento, under the guard of the heavy stone-heap.

Now the rain washes them, and the wind moves them forth from the Dell' onor di Cicilia e d' Aragona, E dichi a lei il ver, s' altro si dice. Poscia ch' i' ebbi rotta la persona Di due punte mortali io mi rendei Piangendo a quel che volentier perdona. Ma la bonta infinita ha si gran braccia, Che prende cib che si rivolge a lei.

Se il Pastor di Cosenza, che alia caccia Di me fu messo per Clemente, allora Avesse in Dio ben letta questa faccia, L' ossa del corpo mio sarieno ancora In co' del ponte presso a Benevento, Sotto la guardia della grave mora. See note to vii. Cruse, which refers to this line. The allusion may be to Ezekiel xviii. Through their malediction one is not so lost that the eternal love cannot return, so long as hope Di fuor del regno, quasi lungo il Verde, Ove le trasmutb a lume spento.

Per lor maladizion si non si perde, Che non possa tornar 1' eterno amore, Mentre che la speranza ha fior del verde. Villani's account, written evidently with this passage before his eyes vii. Ma per alcuni si disse, che poi per mandate del papa, il vescovo di Cosenza il trasse di quella sepoltura, e mandoUo fuori dal Regno, e ch' era terra di Chiesa, e fu sepolto lungo il fiume di Verde, a confini del Regno e di Campagna.

See Blanc, who notices Erklarungen that in either case the body would have been taken into Church territoiy, whether the March of Ancona, or the Campagna of Rome.

Fior is used much as in Inf. Others read i fuor, and take it to allude to the practice, mentioned by Sacchetti, Nov.

But, as Speroni says, ' II Petrarca crede imitar Dante, e s' inganna quanto alia cosa, e quanto alia lingua. Green, it may be observed, is the colour denoting hope. True it is that whoso dies in contumacy of holy Church, although at last he repents him, it behoves him to stay without this bank, for all the time that he has remained in his presumption, thirty-fold, if such decree does not become shortened by kindly prayers.

Hereafter see if thou canst make me happy, revealing to my good Constance how thou hast seen me, and also this interdict ; for here through those on that side much furthering is had. Ver fe, che quale in contumacia muore Di Santa Chiesa, ancor che al fin si penta.

Star li convien da questa ripa in fuore Per ogni tempo, ch' egli fe stato, trenta, In sua presunzion, se tal decreto Piu corto per buon prieghi non diventa. Vedi oramai se tu mi puoi far lieto, Rivelando alia mia buona Gostanza, Come m' hai visto, ed anco esto divieto: Chfe qui per quel di la molto s' avanza. Virgil explains the motion of the sun as seen in the hemisphere where they are.

Dante talks with Belacqua, whom he finds among those who have delayed their repentance through indolence.

When, by reason of delight, yea, or of pain, which any virtue of ours conceives, the soul fully collects itself thereto, it seems that it attends to no power more; and this is against that error, which believes that one soul upon another is kindled in us. E questo fe contra quelle error che crede Che un' anima sovr' altra in noi s' accenda.

PURGATORY 37 towards itself, the time goes by, and the man recks not thereof, for that which is listening to it is one power, and that which keeps the soul entire is another; the latter is as it were bound, and the former is at large. Of this I had a true experience, hearing that spirit and marvelling. For full fifty degrees had the sun climbed, and I had not heeded, when we came where those spirits with one voice cried to us: One Vassene il tempo, e 1' uom non se n' avvede: Ch' altra potenzia fe quella che 1' ascolta ; 10 Ed altra fe quella che ha 1' anima intera: Questa fe quasi legata, e quella h sciolta.

Di cio ebb' io esperienzia vera, Udendo quello spirto ed ammirando ; Chfe ben cinquanta gradi salito era Lo Sole, ed io non m' era accorto, quando Venimmo dove quell' anime ad una Gridaro a noi: Qui fe vostro dimando. Maggiore aperta molte volte impruna Con una forcatella di sue spine, 20 L' uom della villa, quando 1' uva imbruna, Che non era la calla, onde saline '' Lo Duca mio ed io appresso soli. Come da noi la schiera si partine.

We were climbing within the broken rock, and its surface grazed us on either side, and the ground below us required both feet and hands. When we were on the upper rim of the lofty bank, on the open mountain-side: Montasi su Bismantova in cacume Con esso i pife: Quando noi fummo in su 1' orlo supremo Dell' alta ripa, alia scoperta piaggia, Maestro mio, diss' io, che via faremo?

Ed egli a me: Nessun tuo passo caggia: Noli, on the western Riviera between Albenga and Savona. BismEm- tova, said to be a mountain near Reggio. This is of course absurd. For this use oiesso indeclinable, see Diez ii. I was weary, when I began: His words so spurred me that I forced myself, clambering behind him until I had the ring beneath my feet. There we both sate us down, turned towards the Pur suso al monte dietro a me acquista. Fin che n' appaia alcuna scorta saggia. Lo sommo er' alto che vincea la vista, 40 E la costa superba piii assai, Che da mezzo quadrante a centre lista.

O dolce padre, volgiti e rimira, Com' io rimango sol, se non ristai. Figliuol mio, disse, infin quivi ti tira, Additandomi un balzo poco in sue, Che da quel lato il poggio tutto gira. Si mi spronaron le parole sue, Ch' io mi sforzai, carpando appresso lui, 50 Tanto che il cinghio sotto i pife mi fue.

The indicative follows because the completion of the action is past. First I directed my eyes to the low shores ; afterwards I raised them to the sun, and wondered that we were smitten by him on the left. The poet well perceived that I was standing all stupefied before the chariot of the light, where between us and Aquilo he was entering. Wherefore he to me: Ben s' avvide il Poeta, che io restava Stupido tutto al carro della luce, Ove tra noi ed Aquilone intrava.

Se Castore e Polluce Fossero in compagnia di quello specchio, Che su e giti del suo lume conduce, " Perchl suole a guardar Gg. Infinitive with a, after giovare, is not common, but a is sometimes almost ' otiose. Che cosa e a favellare e ad usare co' savj. Sonnet 77, 'a trovar grazia. So of the planet Saturn, Par. The light they reflect is from God. How that is, if thou wouldst be able to conceive, with inward recollection picture to thyself that Sion stands with this mountain in suchwise on the earth, that both have a single horizon and diverse hemispheres ; whence, if thy intellect considers clearly, thou wilt see how it behoves that the road, whereon to his own mishap Phaethon knew not how to drive, should pass on the one side to this mount, when to that it is on the other side.

Come cib sia, se il vuoi poter pensare, Dentro raccolto immagina Sion Con questo monte in su la terra stare, Si ch' ambedue hanno un solo orizon, 70 E diversi emisperi: Certo, Maestro mio, diss' io, unquanco '" See note to ii.

Here he is possibly thinking of Timaeus, 22 C, where the myth is explained to mean 'a deviation of the bodies that move round the earth in the heavens, whereby comes at long intervals of time a destruction with much fire of the things that are upon earth ' Archer Hind, who understands the refer- ence to be to some phenomenon recurring regularly, but at long intervals.

But if it please thee, willingly would I know how far we have to go, for the hill mounts more than my eyes are able. Wherefore, when it shall appear so pleasant to thee Non vid' io chiaro si, com' io discerno, Lk dove mio ingegno parea manco, Che il mezzo cerchio del moto superno, Che si chiama Equatore in alcun' arte, 80 E che sempre riman tra il Sole e il verno, Per la ragion, che di', quinci si parte Verso settentrion, quanto gli Ebrei Vedevan lui verso la calda parte.

Ma, se a te piace, volentier saprei, Quanto avemo ad andar, chfe il poggio sale Piii che salir non posson gli occhi miei. Questa montagna fe tale, Che sempre al cominciar di sotto b grave, E quanto uom pivi va su, e men fa male.

IV PURGATORY 43 that to go upon it shall be to thee as easy as to go down with a favouring stream on shipboard, then wilt thou be at the end of this road ; there expect to repose thy weariness: We drew thither ; and there were persons who stood in the shade behind the rock, as one through Tanto, che il su andar ti fia leggiero. Come a seconda il giii andar per nave: Allor sarai al fin d' esto sentiero: Quivi di riposar 1' affanno aspetta: Pill non rispondo, e questo so per vero. E, com' egli ebbe sua parola detta, Una voce di presso sonb: Forse Che di sedere in prima avrai distretta.

Al suon di lei ciascun di noi si torse, E vedemmo a mancina un gran petrone, Del qual nt io nfe ei prima s' accorse. La ei traemmo ; ed ivi eran persone, Che si stavano all' ombra dietro al sasso, S3 seconda, or ' a favouring breeze. And one of them who seemed to me weary, was sitting and embracing his knees, holding his face down low between them. Ed un di lor che mi sembrava lasso, Sedeva ed abbracciava le ginocchia, Tenendo il viso giii tra esse basso.

O dolce Signor mio, diss' io, adocchia Colui che mostra se piii negligente, no Che se pigrizia fosse sua sirocchia. Allor si volse a noi, e pose mente, Movendo il viso pur su per la coscia, E disse: Or va su tu che sei valente. Conobbi allor chi era ; e quell' angoscia, Che m' avacciava un poco ancor la lena, Non m' impedi 1' andare a lui ; e poscia Ch' a lui fui giunto, alz6 la testa appena, Dicendo: Hai ben veduto, come il Sole "" Bianchi compares De Monarchia ii.

His comment is 'Sempre i pigri scherniscono chi e diligente ad investigare alcuna cosa degna. Awaitest thou escort, or has thy wonted habit only retaken thee? Behoves that first the heaven Dair omero sinistro il carro mena? Belacqua, a me non duole Di te omai: Frate, 1' andar su che porta?

Chfe non mi lascerebbe ire ai martiri L' uccel di Dio, che siede in su la porta. Philalethes has ' der Pfortner Gottes,' following the Cruscan edition.

There does not, however, appear to be much MS. The slight familiarity of the term is not unsuitable in the mouth of the easy-going Belacqua. The reading angel would seem to be borrowed from ix. This use of aggirare is similar to that in Conv. L' altra che val, che in Ciel non fe udita? For this syncopated form of the participle, see Diez ii. The general drift of these lines is plain enough ; but there is a point to be noticed which seems to have escaped attention, though it has some importance as bearing on Dante's philosophy.

Most of, or all, the com- mentators have taken virti and potenzia as signifying the same thing ; thus Bianchi: Still he says Metaph. This probably accounts for the use of vifius as equivalent to the good Sivafii-s. At any rate Aquinas S. Id enim in quod ultimo potentia potest, est id quod dicitur virtus rei. Thus in Canto xvii. So in the same Canto, at the sight of the resplendent angel it is his virtii which fails ; but in the presence of God Par.

We must, however, I think, stop short of this, and explain as follows: It may be taken to be a department of t4 SiavorinKbv, intellectiva.

The argument against the Platonic doctrine Timaeus 69 of separate souls, which Dante incidentally deduces from the inability of tviopotenzie to manifest themselves simultaneously, is almost directly from Aquinas, who says S. Apparet hoc esse impossibile, per hoc quod una operatio here is ivipyeia again animae cum fiierit iutensa, impedit aliam. See Giuliani's note to this passage, and that of Philalethes here.

It is interesting to compare Locke's account of the converse state of mind: These are they who have been cut off by violence, but have repented at the point of death. They recount the manner of their deaths. I HAD already parted from those shades, and was following the tracks of my Leader, when behind me, pointing the finger, one cried: Ve', che non par che luca Lo raggio da sinistra a quel di sotto, E come vivo par che si conduca.

Gli occhi rivolsi al suon di questo motto, E vidile guardar per maraviglia Pur me, pur me, e il lume ch' era rotto. What is it to thee, that which is whispered there? Come behind me, and let the folk talk ; stand like a firm tower which never shakes its top for blast of winds. For ever the man, in whom thought wells up over thought, removes far from himself his mark, because the rush of the second slackens the first. I said it, overspread somewhat with that colour which makes a man worthy at times of pardon.

And therewithal along the hillside across were coming Perchfe r animo tuo tanto s' impiglia, lo Disse il Maestro, che 1' andare allenti? Che ti fa cio che quivi si pispiglia? Vien dietro a me, e lascia dir le genti, Sta come torre ferma, che non crolla " Giammai la cima per sofiSar dei venti.

Chfe sempre F uomo, in cui pensier rampolla Sovra pensier, da sfe dilunga il segno, Perchb la foga 1' un dell' altro insolla. Che poteva io ridir, se non: Dissilo, alquanto del color consperso, 20 Che fa r uom di perdon tal volta degno. E intanto per la costa da traverso " fermo Bi. Buti appears to read soga, as if the metaphor were from a bowstring! When they perceived that by reason of my body I did not give place to the passage of the rays, they changed their chant into an O long and hoarse, and two of them in guise of messengers ran to meet us, and demanded of us: If for the sight of his shadow they stood still, as I opine, enough is answered them; let them do him honour, and he may be dear to them.

Quando s' accorser ch' io non dava loco, Per lo mio corpo, al trapassar de' raggi, Mutar lor canto in un O lungo e roco, E due di loro in forma di messaggi Corsero incontr' a noi, e dimandarne: Di vostra condizion fatene saggi. Voi potete andarne, E ritrarre a color che vi mandaro, Che il corpo di costui fe vera came. Se per veder la sua ombra restaro, Com' io avviso, assai e lor risposto: Faccianli onore, ed esser pub lor caro. I have followed Blanc and Biagioli in taking per as equivalent to the Latin prae, as in iv.

Look if thou hast ever seen any one of us, so that thou mayest bear news of him on that side ; why goest Di prima notte mai fender sereno,'' Nfe, Sol calando, nuvole d' Agosto, Che color non tornasser suso in meno, 40 E giunti la, con gli altri a noi dier volta. Come schiera che corre senza freno.

Questa gente che preme a noi, fe molta, E vengonti a pregar, disse il Poeta, Perb pur va, ed in andando ascolta. Guarda se alcun di noi unque vedesti, Si che di lui di la novelle porti: This is obviously the right interpretation, and not that which takes nuvole d' Agosto as the subject and not the object of fendere, for the motion of clouds is never so great as to suggest extreme rapidity.

So usually j but sometimes membre, as vi. We were all once slain by violence, and sinners up to our last hour ; then light of heaven made us conscious, so that repenting and forgiving, we issued forth of life reconciled to God, who pricks our hearts with the desire to see Him.

Quivi lume del Ciel ne fece accorti Si, che pentendo e perdonando, fuora Di vita uscimmo a Dio pacificati, Che del disio di sfe veder n' accora. Perchfe nei vostri visi guati, Non riconosco alcun, ma s' a voi place Cosa ch' io possa, spiriti ben nati, 60 Voi dite ed io faro per quella pace, Che, dietro ai piedi di si fatta guida, Di mondo in mondo cercar mi si face.

Whence I, who speak alone before the rest, pray thee, if ever thou see that land which lies between Romagna and Charles's land, that thou wouldst be gracious to me of thy prayers in Fano, so that on my behalf supplication be well made, that I may have power to purge my heavy offences. I of that place was, but the deep wounds, whence issued the blood whereon my soul held its seat, were made for me in the midst of the sons of Ed uno incomincib: Ciascun si fida Del beneficio tuo senza giurarlo.

Pur che il voler nonpossa non ricida. Ond' io, che solo, innanzi agli altri parlo, Ti prego, se mai vedi quel paese, Che siede tra Romagna e quel di Carlo, Che tu mi sie dei tuoi prieghi cortese 70 In Fano si, che ben per me s' adori, Perch' io possa purgar le gravi offese. The date is given as , but as peace between Bologna and Ferrara was only made, after a three years' war, in May 1 Villani viii. If he had been killed by an open enemy he would hardly speak as he does.

A Jacopo da Fano is mentioned by Villani, vii. I ran to the marsh, and the cane-brake and the mud entangled me so that I fell, and there saw I a lake form itself on the ground from my veins. I was of Montefeltro, I am Buonconte ; La dov' io piu sicuro esser credea: Quel da Esti il fe' far, che m' avea in ira Assai pill la che il dritto non volea.

Ma s' io fossi fuggito inver La Mira, Quand' io fui sovraggiunto ad Oriaco, 80 Ancor sarei di la, dove si spira. Corsi al palude, e le cannucce e il braco M' impigliar si, ch' io caddi, e li vid' io Delle mie vene farsi in terra laco. Poi disse un' altro: Deh, se quel disio Si compia che ti tragge all' alto monte, Con buona pietate aiuta il mio. Io fui di Montefeltro, io son Buonconte: Philalethes thinks with an allusion to their treacherous understanding with Azzo, Antenor being one of the typical traitors, after whom a quarter of hell is named.

Two small towns on the Brenta between Padua and Venice. Where its name becomes void came I, pierced in the throat, flying on foot, and stain- Giovanna, o altri non ha di me cura ; Perch' io vo tra costor con bassa fronte.

Qual forza, o qual ventura Ti travib si fuor di Campaldino, Che non si seppe mai tua sepoltura? Oh, rispos' egli, appife del Casentino Traversa un' acqua che ha nome 1' Archiano, Che sovra 1' Ermo nasce in Apennino.

Arezzo and the Ghibelines, at the battle of Campaldino or Certomondo, in the upper valley of the Arno called the Casentino on June 11, On the other side were the Guelfs of Tuscany, with Florence at the head, in whose ranks Dante himself is said to have fought. The men of Arezzo were beaten and their leaders slain. The point is just above Bibbiena. The reading la 've is probably an instance of a very common source of corruptions in a text.

Novie which is found in some MSS. Then it got substituted for it. Then some one prefixed la to dove to make the line scan. Then vocabol got restored, and to get rid of a superfluous syllable, dove was cut down to 've.

There I lost my sight, and my speech finished with the name of Mary, and there I fell, and my flesh alone remained. I will tell the truth, and do thou repeat it among the living ; the Angel of God took me, and he of Hell cried: Thou bearest away for thyself the eternal part of this man, for one little tear which takes him from me ; but with the other part will I take other order. L' Angel di Dio mi prese, e quel d' Inferno Gridava: O tu dal Ciel, perchfe mi privi?

Tu te ne porti di costui 1' eterno Per una lagrimetta che '1 mi toglie. Ma io faro dell' altro altro governo. Ben sai come nell' aer si raccoglie Queir umido vapor che in acqua riede, no Tosto che sale dove il freddo il coglie. Giunse quel mal voler, che pur mal chiede ' la parola; Bl. See Vil- lani passim. It is worth noting that Buonconte, like Manfred, died excommunicate. Then, when the day was spent, he covered the valley from Pratomagno to the great ridge with clouds, and made overcast the heaven above, so that the teeming air was turned to water; the rain fell, and to the trenches came so much of it as the earth did not endure ; and as it came together into the great streams, it rushed so swift towards the royal river that naught held it back.

Con 1' intelletto, e mosse il fumo e il vento Per la virtii, che sua natura diede. Indi la valle, come il di fu spento. Da Pratomagno al gran giogo coperse Di nebbia, e il ciel di sopra fece intento '' Si, che il pregno aere in acqua si converse: La pioggia cadde, e ai fossati venne Di lei cib che la terra non sofTerse: The question is not very important ; but the former seems to have the best claim to the epithet.

PURGATORY 59 hard upon its mouth the swollen Archiano found; and that hurried it into the Arno, and loosened on my breast the cross, which I made of myself when the pain overcame me ; it rolled me by the banks and by the bottom ; then with its plunder covered me and girt me. Siena made me, Maremma unmade me ; he knows it, who, ringed as I was before, had espoused me with his own gem. Voltommi per le ripe, e per lo fondo ; Poi di sua preda mi coperse e cinse.

Deh, quando tu sarai tomato al mondo, E riposato della lunga via, Seguitb il terzo spirito al secondo, Ricorditi di me, che son la Pia: Siena mi fe, disfecemi Maremma: Salsi colui che inannellata pria Disposato m' avea con la sua gemma. This use of the reflexive form of. The more recent editions seem to agree in disposato, which is decidedly preferable in point of sense. Virgil enlightens him on the subject of prayer for those in Purga- tory. They meet Sordello of Mantua, who gieets Virgil, when he learns that he is his countryman.

Dante inveighs against the divisions of Italy and the Emperor's neglect, aijd especially against his own city of Florence. When the game of hazard breaks up, he who loses remains dolefully recalling the throws, and learns by his grief; with the other, all the folk go their way ; one goes before, and one catches him from behind, and another on one side QuANDO si parte il giuoco della zara Colui che perde si riman dolente, Ripetendo le volte, e tristo impara: Con r altro se ne va tutta la gente: Qual va dinanzi, e qual diretro il prende, E qual da lato gli si reca a mente: The odds are considerably in favour of the thrower, and this the loser finds out by experience.

He stays him not, and listens to one and the other ; the man to whom he reaches his hand makes no more press, and thus he defends himself from the jostling. Such was I in that thick crowd, turning to them here and there my face and promising, I got me clear of it. Here was the Aretine, who from the fierce arms of Ghino di Tacco had his death ; and the other who was drowned while running in the rout. Here was praying with his hands outspread Frederick Novello, and he of Ei non s' arresta, e questo e quello intende: A cui porge la man piu non fa pressa: E cosi dalla calca si difende.

Tal era io in quella turba spessa, lo Volgendo a loro e qua e la la faccia, E promettendo mi sciogliea da essa. Quivi era 1' Aretin, che dalle braccia Fiere di Ghin di Tacco ebbe la morte, E r altro ch' annegb correndo in caccia.

For an amusing passage in Ghino's history, see Boccaccio, Decam. It does not seem certain whether he was in the ' chase ' as pursuer or pursued. One story makes him among the fugitives at Campaldino. Land, says Montaperti, but there do not seem to have been any Aretines engaged there. His name is given variously as Guccio, Ciacco, and Clone.

For this intran- sitive use of annegare and other words, see Corticelli, Lingua Tosc, bk. I saw Count Orso; and the spirit divided from its body through hate and envy, as he said, not for fault committed, Peter de la Brosse I mean ; and here let the dame of Brabant take forethought while she is in this world, so that therefore she be not of a worser flock. When I was free from all those shades, whose prayer was only that another pray, so that their sanctification may come quickly, I began: Vidi Cont' Orso, e 1' anima divisa Dal corpo suo per astio e per inveggia, 20 Come dicea, non per colpa commisa: Pier dalla Broccia dico: Come libero fui da tutte quante Queir ombre, che pregar pur ch' altri preghi, Si che s' avacci il lor divenir sante, lo cominciai: There is a difference of opinion as to whether it was in revenge or forgive- ness that he showed his fortitude, but the weight of evidence is in favour of the latter interpretation.

The person here mentioned is the son. See Phil- alethes's note. He was hanged in , on a charge of treason- able correspondence with the king of Castile. Another story says that Mary of Brabant, Philip's second wife, accused him of attempting her chastity, m revenge for his having suspected her of poisoning the king's eldest son Louis. Both charges may have been brought, the latter being not uncommon in the Middle Ages, whenever a wife wished to ruin a husband's favourite.

Would then their hope be vain, or is thy saying not rightly manifest to me? Sarebbe dunque loro speme vana? O non m' fe il detto tuo ben manifesto? La mia scrittura fe piana, E la speranza di costor non falla, Se ben si guarda con la mente sana: Chfe cima di giudicio non s' avvalla, Perche fuoco d' amor compia in un punto Cio, che dee soddisfar chi qui s' astalla: The reference to Virgil on a question of Christian doctrine is, as Professor Bartoli points out, somewhat curious.

But it must be remem- bered that to Dante the Aeneid was a sacred book, though doubtless of less authority than the Bible, yet in the same class with it. A some- what similar difficulty is discussed by Aquinas S. But in regard to so lofty a doubt, be not thou fixed, until she tell it thee, who will be a light betwixt the truth and the understanding. I know not if thou comprehend: I speak of Beatrice ; thou wilt see her above, upon the summit of this mount, smiling in bliss.

Non so se intendi: Tu la vedrai di sopra, in su la vetta Di questo monte, ridere felice. Noi anderem con questo giorno innanzi, Rispose, quanto piii potremo omai: Ma il fatto fe d' altra forma che non stanzi. This shows how the original meaning passes into the other. Before thou art up there, thou wilt see return him who already is being covered by the hillside, so that thou makest not his rays to break. But see there a soul which posted all alone is looking towards us ; it will point out to us the quickest way.

O Lombard soul, how wert thou standing haughty and disdainful! It was saying nothing to us, but was letting us go on, only look- ing in fashion of a lion when he reposes. Nevertheless, Prima che sii lassii, tornar vedrai Colui che gia si cuopre della costa Si che i suoi raggi tu romper non fai.

Ma vedi la un' anima, che posta Sola soletta verso noi riguarda: Quella ne insegnera la via piu tosta. Ella non ci diceva alcuna cosa: Ggi they have farther to go than can be accomplished in one night's jotirney. There is no question here of inability to go by night. As appears from vii. And the gentle Leader began: E quella non rispose al suo dimando: Ma di nostro paese e della vita 70 C inchiese.

E il dolce Duca incominciava: El' ombra tutta in sfe romita, Surse ver lui del luogo, ove pria stava, Dicerido: O Mantovano, io son Sordello Della tua terra. E 1' un 1' altro abbracciava. The words are almost untranslatable, from their exceeding compression.

Pliilalethes perhaps succeeds best with his ' ganz in sich vettieft ' ; but this hardly gives the force of romita. Dante mentions him, De Vulg. Villani does not mention him. The chief evidence for his having been podesth of Mantua seems to be his position here in company with men who were all rulers ; on the other hand, these officers were almost, if not quite invariably, chosen from the citizens of another state than that which they ruled. All that is known with any certainty about Sordello may be found in Fauriel, vol.

That noble soul was thus ready, only for the sweet sound of its own country, to make joyous greeting for its fellow-citizen here ; and now in thee thy living men stay not without war, and one gnaws the other of those whom one wall enlocks and one moat.

Search, wretch, thy sea -coasts all about the shores, and then look into thy heart, if any part in thee enjoys peace. What boots it that Justinian should have put thy bit in order again, if the saddle is empty? Without that were the shame less. Nave senza nocchiero in gran tempesta, Non donna di provincie, ma bordello ; Quell' anima gentil fu cosi presta, Sol per lo dolce suon della sua terra,' 80 Di fare al cittadin suo quivi festa: Ed ora in te non stanno senza guerra Li vivi tuoi, e 1' un 1' altro si rode Di quel, che un muro ed una fossa serra.

Cerca, misera, intorno dalle prode Le tue marine, e poi ti guarda in seno, S' alcuna parte in te di pace gode. Che val, perchfe ti racconciasse il freno Giustiniano, se la sella fe vota? Senz' esso fora la vergogna meno. The whole passage may be compared with this. O German Albert, who abandonest her that is become untamed and savage, and oughtest to have bestridden her saddlebows, may a just judgement fall from the stars upon thy blood, and may it be strange and evident, such that thy successor may have Ahi gente, che dovresti esser devota, E lasciar seder Cesare in la sella, Se bene intendi cio che Dio ti nota, Guarda com' esta fiera fe fatta fella, Per non esser corretta dagli sproni, Poi che ponesti mano alia predella.

O Alberto Tedesco, che abbandoni Costei ch' fe fatta indomita e selvaggia, E dovresti inforcar li suoi arcioni: Giusto giudicio dalle stelle caggia loo Sovra il tuo sangue, e sia nuovo ed aperto, Tal che il tuo successor temenza n' aggia: Lombardi takes it in the'modern sense of ' a footstool, ' as if a mounting-block, which seems unnecessary and weak.

For the whole comparison of Italy to a rider- less horse, cf. This took place almost within sight of the castle of Hapsburg. PURGATORY 69 fear of it; for ye have, thou and thy father, suffered — through covetousness being drawn away from hence — that the garden of the empire should lie desert. Come and see Montagues and Capulets, Monaldi and Filippeschi, thou careless man, those already grieving, these in suspicion.

Come, cruel, come, and behold the hard case of thy nobles, and heal their blemishes, and thou wilt see in what Chfe avete tu e il tuo padre sofferto. Per cupidigia di costa distretti, Che il giardin dell' imperio sia diserto. Vieni a veder Montecchi e Cappelletti, Monaldi e Filippeschi, uom senza cura, Color gia tristi e costor con sospetti.

Vien, crudel, vieni, e vedi la pressura Dei tuoi gentili, e cura lor magagne, no iM An English translator is bound to keep the somewhat arbitrary forms under which Shakespeare has immortalised Montecchi called also Monticoli and Cappelletti. The former seem to have been favoured by Eccelino, and to have been the leaders of the Veronese Ghibelines in the first half of the thirteenth century.

They are now tristi as being in banishment. The two factions seem to have gone on quarreUing, but neither able to get wholly rid of the other. In the tyranny of the Monaldeschi led to their own expulsion. Looking to Villani's use vii. They were defending the city against Salinguerra about S, ' e con sospetto per essere dentro anco i Filippeschi. See Bryce, Holy Roman Empire, p. Come to see thy Rome who weeps, widowed, alone, and day and night cries out: And if it is allowed me, O highest Jove, who upon earth wast crucified for us, are thy just eyes turned other-whither?

Or is it preparation, which in the abyss of thy counsel thou makest for some good, wholly E vedrai Santafior, com' fe sicura. Vieni a veder la tua Roma che piagne, Vedova, sola, e di e notte chiama: Cesare mio, perchfe non m' accompagne? Vieni a veder la gente, quanto s' ama: E se nulla di noi pieta ti muove, A vergognar ti vien della tua fama. E se licito m' fe, o sommo Giove, Che fosti in terra per noi crocifisso. Son li giusti occhi tuoi rivolti altrove?

Villani mentions the counts more than once among the leading Ghibelines of Tuscany. From to Count Guide of Santafiore held Radi- cofani against repeated attempts at its capture on the part of the Monaldeschi and Guelfs of Orvieto Ceccarelli, op.

May not there he an allusion to this here? There is another reading, come si cura ; but the irony of com' h sicura is quite in Dante's manner, cf. Otherwise he would hardly have used the name of one of the 'dei falsi e bugiardi' in such a collocation. For the lands of Italy are all full of tyrants, and every churl that comes partisan- ning it becomes a Marcellus. My Florence, well mayst thou be satisfied with this digression that touches thee not, thanks to thy people that is so full of reason.

Many have justice in heart, but it shoots forth too late, through not coming to the bow without counsel; but thy people has it on the outermost lips. Many refuse the burden of In tutto dall' accorger nostro ascisso?

Fiorenza mia, ben puoi esser contenta Di questa digression che non ti tocca Mercfe del popol tuo, che si argomenta. Molti han giustizia in cuor, ma tardi scocca, Per non venir senza consiglio all' arco: Ma il popol tuo 1' ha in sommo della bocca. Molti rifiutan lo comune incarco: The one more par- ticularly in Dante's mind was probably the first of these, M.

Claudius Marcellus, the Marcellus loquax of Lucan, who was the most bitter in his opposition. See the letters of Caelius to Cicero during and It is curious, as showing how the conception of the empire was changed, to observe that Dante likens the man of low birth who gets a reputa- tion by attacking the nobles, to the very men who defended the nobles in former times against the democratic party and Caesar.

I think the si is wanted ; and there is probably a play on two meanings of the word, which the English ' reason ' partly conveys. If I say true, the result conceals it not. Athens and Lacedaemon, that framed the ancient laws, and were so civilised, made in regard to living well a small mark compared with thee, who makest such subtle provisions, that to mid -November reaches not what thou in October dost spin.

How often in the time that thou rememberest hast thou changed law. Ma il popol tuo sollecito risponde Senza chiamare, e grida: Or ti fa lieta, chb tu hai ben onde: Tu ricca, tu con pace, tu con senno. S' io dico ver, 1' effetto nol nasconde. Atene e Lacedemona, che fenno Le antiche leggi, e furon si civili, Fecero al viver bene un picciol cenno, Verso di te, che fai tanto sottili Proveddimenti, ch' a mezzo Novembre Non giunge quel che tu d' Ottobre fili.

Philalethes gives, in a note, a short ac- count of the changes in Florentine parties during the thirteenth century, and adds, with some naivety, 'Freilich, was ist dieses, gegen die Umwalzungen und VerfassungsverJinderungen von ? And if thou rightly call thyself to mind, and see light, thou wilt behold thyself in semblance of that sick one, who cannot find repose upon the feathers, but with turning over keeps off her pain.

Legge, moneta, e ufici, e costume Hai tu mutato, e rinnovato membre? E se ben ti ricorda, e vedi lume, Vedrai te simigliante a quella inferma, Che nbn pub trovar posa in su le piume, Ma con dar volta suo dolore scherma.

The rule of the agreement of participles is not invariable in early Italian. After that their greetings, dignified and bUthe, had been repeated thrice and four times, Sordello drew back, and said: I am Virgil, and for no other crime did I lose Heaven than for not having faith,' thus answered then my Leader.

As he who sees on a sudden a PosciACHi: Prima ch' a questo monte fosser volte L' anime degne di salire a Dio, Fur r ossa mie per Ottavian sepolte: If I am worthy to hear thy words, tell me if thou comest from Hell, and from what ward. EU' fe, non b, Tal parve quegli: O pregio eterno del loco, ond' io fui: Qual merito o qual grazia mi ti mostra? S' io son d' udir le tue parole degno, Dimmi se vien d' Inferno, e di qual chiostra?

Usually taken to mean the knees ; but Land, 'sotto le braccia. Not for doing, but for not doing; have I lost the sight of the Sun on high whom thou desirest, and who was too late known by me. There is a place below, not sad with torments, but with gloom only, where the lamentations sound not as wails but are sighs. There stay I, with the little innocents bitten by the teeth of death, before that they were freed from human sin.

There stay I, with those who were not clad with the three holy virtues, but faultless knew the others, and followed every one. But if thou knowest and canst, give us some Rispose lui, son io di qua venuto: Virtu del Ciel mi mosse, e con lei vegno. Non per far, ma per non fare ho perduto Di veder 1' alto Sol che tu disiri, E che fu tardi da me conosciuto. Luogo fe laggiti non tristo da martiri, Ma di tenebre solo, ove i lamenti Non suonan come guai, ma son sospiri.

Quivi sto io con quel che le tre sante Virtti non si vestiro, e senza vizio Conobber 1' altre, e seguir tutte quante. Notice the Latin construction of virtil si vestiro. But see already how the day declines, and to go upward in the night is not possible ; therefore it is good to think about a fair sojourn.

There are spirits to the right here, apart, if thou give me thy consent, I will lead thee to them, and not without delight will they become known to thee. Luogo certo non c' fe posto: Per quanto ir posso, a guida mi t' accosto: Ma vedi gia come dichina il giorno, Ed andar su di notte non si puote: Pero fe buon pensar di bel soggiorno.

Anime sono a destra qua rimote: Se il mi consent! Well were it possible with it to turn downward, and pass over the hillside wandering about, while that the horizon holds the day closed. Vedi, sola questa riga Non varcheresti dopo il Sol partito: Non perb che altra cosa desse briga, Che la notturna tenebra, ad ir suso: Quella col non poter la voglia intriga.

Ben si poria con lei tornare in giuso, E passeggiar la costa intorno errando, Mentre che 1' orizzonte il di tien chiuso. This has no doubt the great weight of authority ; but the other gives so far more vigorous and natural a turn to the question that I cannot but believe it to be the right reading. The meaning of the passage generally is, as Philalethes points out, that without God's grace man cannot make any progress towards good, while his own power sufiSces to enable him to fall into error.

Poco allungati c' eravam di lici, Quand' io m' accorsi che il monte era scemo, A guisa che i vallon li sceman quici. Dove la cbsta face di sfe grembo, E quivi il nuovo giorno attenderemo. Tra erto e piano era un sentiere sghembo, 70 Che ne condusse in fianco della lacca, Lk ove pill che a mezzo muore il lembo.

I am inclined to think with Landino and Bianchi that these words refer not to the position but to the nature of the path. It will be noticed that Dante generally uses the present tense in describing the physical features of Purgatory ; a natural touch which perhaps more than anything else gives an effect of reality to his descriptions.

Gold and fine silver, cochineal and white lead, the Indian wood lucid and serene, fresh emerald in the hour when it is flaked, each would be vanquished in colour by the grass and by the flowers placed within that lap, as by its greater is vanquished the less.

Nature had not only painted there, but with a sweetness of a thousand odours. Non avea pur natura ivi dipinto, Ma di soavita di mille odori 80 ' lucido sereno Cass. There is much difficulty about indico legno. A blue is clearly wanted, but it seems doubtful whether the words can mean indigo. Many commentators understand ebony, and Blanc compares Georg. In French, down to the sixteenth century, inde seems to have been used to denote a violet colour. The modern hois d'Inde is Campeachy wood, which gives a red dye.

It may be observed that lucidi sereni is used by Boccaccio more than once i. Possibly this meaning, which is also found in Latin e. Ruskin that smeraldo is ' emerald green ' ; the uncut [fresco emerald is not bright, and it is not until the stone is split or flaked that the full colour is seen.

Parsons, an American translator has taken the same view as to lucidi sereni. There I saw souls sit singing Salve Regina on the green and on the flowers, who by reason of the valley did not appear outside. From this ledge better will you observe the acts and countenances of each and all, than when received among them in the hollow below. He who sits highest, and has the semblance of having neglected that which he ought to have done, and who moves not his mouth to the others' chants, was Rudolf the emperor, who had the power to Vi facea un incognito e indistinto.

Salve Regina, in sul verde e in sui fiori Quindi seder cantando anime vidi, Che per la valle non parean di fuori. Prima che il poco sole omai s' annidi, Comincib il Mantovan che ci avea volti, Tra color non vogliate ch' io vi guidi. Da questo balzo meglio gli atti e i volti Conoscerete voi di tutti quanti, Che nella lama giii tra essi accolti.

The other, who in his visage is comforting him, ruled the land where the water takes its rise that Moldau into Elbe, and Elbe bears away into sea. Ottocar had he to name, and in his swaddUng-clothes was better far than Wenceslas his son a bearded man, whom luxury Sanar le piaghe ch' hanno Italia morta.

Si che tardi per altri si ricrea. L' altro, che nella vista lui conforta, Resse la terra dove 1' acqua nasce, Che Molta in Albia, e Albia in mar ne porta.

Emperor in , died By investing his son Albert with the fief of Austria, he laid the foundation of the fortune of the Hapsburg family. Paulus Aemilius Veronensis, writing towards the end of the next century, says: He is not quite consistent with himself. And that small - nosed man, who appears close in counsel with him who has so benign a mien, died flying and deflowering the lily ; look there, how he beats his breast.

The other ye see how he has made of his palm, sighing, a bed for his cheek. Father and father-in-law are they of the woe of France ; they know his corrupt and filthy life, and hence comes the grief that so pierces them. He who appears so large -limbed, and keeps time in his E quel nasetto, che stretto a consiglio'' Par con colui c' ha si benigno aspetto, Mori fuggendo e disfiorando il giglio: Guardate la, come si batte il petto.

L' altro vedete c' ha fatto alia guancia Delia sua palma, sospirando, letto. Padre e suocero son del mal di Francia: Sanno la vita sua viziata e lorda, no E quindi viene il duol, che si gli lancia. He had captured the town, but his fleet was immediately afterwards destroyed in the Gulf of Rosas, by Roger di Loria, admiral of Peter of Aragon, and his supplies being cut off, he was compelled to retire.

Witte says that his short nose may still be observed in his effigy at Narbonne. And if the youth who sits behind him had remained king after him, well had the worth gone from vessel to vessel; which cannot be said of the other heirs.

James and Frederick have the kingdoms: E se re dopo lui fosse rimaso Lo giovinetto che retro a lui siede, Bene andava il valor di vaso in vaso: Che non si puote dir dell' altre rede: Jacomo e Federico hanno i reami: Louis, king of Sicily and Apulia, was the greatest champion whom the Guelf cause ever had.

By his defeats of Manfred and Conradin , the power of the Hohenstaufen was brought to an end in Italy. The first ninety -five chapters of Villani's seventh book are occupied almost entirely with his doings.

His character and person are sketched in the first chapter, and the historian does not omit to mention his large nose. He would seem to have been a man of high principles, and sincerely religious, but lacking the sweetness of temper which, except when a heretic was in question, distinguished his brother.

This is not unusual in the Romance lan- guages. On his elder brother's death, in , he went to Aragon, leaving Sicily under the control of his brother Frederick, thus defrauding Charles II.

Later, James and Charles joined against Frederick, and defeated him in a sea-fight, July 4, ; but he continued to hold Sicily, and showed himself in more than a match for Charles of Valois. Dante apostrophises Charles of Apulia and Frederick in Conv. Seldom rises human goodness through the branches ; and this wills He who gives it in order that from Him it may be claimed. To the large-nosed man come my words, not less than to the other, Peter, who sings with him; whence Apulia and Provence already grieve.

The plant is so much better than its seed, as, more than Beatrice and Margaret, Constance still boasts Del retaggio miglior nessun possiede. Anco al nasuto vanno mie parole Non men, ch' all' altro, Pier, che con lui canta: Onde Puglia e Provenza gia si duole.

Tant' fe del seme suo miglior la pianta, Quanto piii che Beatrice e Margherita, Gostanza di marito ancor si vanta. Chaucer's para- phrase Wife of Bath's Tale, 1. Ful selde upriseth by his branches smale Prowess of man, for God of his goodnesse Wol that we claim of him our gentilesse.

See the king of the simple hfe sitting there alone — Henry of England; he has in his branches better issue. He who lower down sits on the ground among those, looking upward, is William the marquis, for Vedete il re della semplice vita Seder M solo, Arrigo d' Inghilterra.

Questi ha nei rami suoi migliore uscita. It may seem strange that Dante should so depreciate St. Louis ; but probably his dislike to the royal house of France extended itself to its head ; and the fact that Louis was canonised by Boniface VIII.

At any rate, it is curious that that great king is nowhere mentioned throughout the poem. The meaning is, Charles's son is as much inferior to him as Charles and Louis to Peter.

Another view is that the Margaret referred to is Charles's second wife, daughter of Eudes, duke of Burgundy. This, however, does not appear to agree with the facts ; as the wives of those princes daughters of Charles II.

He sits apart probably as having no territorial con- nexion with the empire. So again Fazio, Dittamondo iv. Per cui Alessandria e la sua guerra Fa pianger Monferrato e il Canavese. He died , and his sons, to avenge him, went to war. Dante commemorates him Conv. The souls pray together, and two angels come to guard them. The poets descend among them, and meet Nino de' Vis- conti and Conrad Malaspina. A serpent comes, and is put to flight by the angels. Then the author and his friends converse far into the night.

It was already the hour which turns backward their longing in seafarers, and makes tender their heart, the day that they have said farewell to their sweet friends ; and which pricks the new pilgrim with love, if he hears a bell from afar seeming to mourn the day that is dying; when I began to render vain my hearing, and to gaze on one of the souls Era gik V ora che volge il disio Ai naviganti, e intenerisce il cuore Lo di ch' han detto ai dolci amici addio: For the hiatus, cf.

I listened no more to Sordello. It joined and lifted both its palms, fixing its eyes toward the. East, as it were sayjng to God: And the others then sweetly and devoutly followed it throughout the entire hymn, having their eyes on the supernal wheels.

Sharpen here, reader, well thy eyes to the truth, for the veil is now indeed of a surety so fine that to pass within is easy. Surta, che 1' ascoltar chiedea con mano. Ella giunse e levb ambo le palme, 10 Ficcando gli occhi verso 1' oriSnte, Come dicesse a Dio: D' altro non calme. Te lucis ante si divotamente Le usci di bocca, e con si dolci note, Che fece me a me uscir di mente: E 1' altre poi dolcemente e divote Seguitar lei per tutto 1' inno intero, Avendo gli occhi alle superne ruote.

S quoted in note to iv. There can be little doubt, however, that the simplest interpretation is also the right one, viz. Green, as leaflets but just born, they were in raiment, which they drew after them smitten and blown about by green wings.

The one came to a halt a little above us, and the other descended upon the opposite bank, so that the folk was held in the midst. Well discerned I in them their fair heads ; but in their faces the eye went astray, as a faculty which is confounded by excess.

E vidi uscir dell' alto, e scender giue Due Angeli con due spade affocate, Tronche e private delle punte sue. Verdi come fogliette pur mo nate Erano in veste, che da verdi penne Percosse traean dietro e ventilate. Si che la gente in mezzo si contenne. Ben discerneva in lor la testa bionda: Ma nelle facce 1' occhio si smarria.

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Siena made me, Maremma unmade me ; he knows it, who, ringed as I was before, had espoused me with his own gem. Voltommi per le ripe, e per lo fondo ; Poi di sua preda mi coperse e cinse. Deh, quando tu sarai tomato al mondo, E riposato della lunga via, Seguitb il terzo spirito al secondo, Ricorditi di me, che son la Pia: Siena mi fe, disfecemi Maremma: Salsi colui che inannellata pria Disposato m' avea con la sua gemma. This use of the reflexive form of. The more recent editions seem to agree in disposato, which is decidedly preferable in point of sense.

Virgil enlightens him on the subject of prayer for those in Purga- tory. They meet Sordello of Mantua, who gieets Virgil, when he learns that he is his countryman. Dante inveighs against the divisions of Italy and the Emperor's neglect, aijd especially against his own city of Florence. When the game of hazard breaks up, he who loses remains dolefully recalling the throws, and learns by his grief; with the other, all the folk go their way ; one goes before, and one catches him from behind, and another on one side QuANDO si parte il giuoco della zara Colui che perde si riman dolente, Ripetendo le volte, e tristo impara: Con r altro se ne va tutta la gente: Qual va dinanzi, e qual diretro il prende, E qual da lato gli si reca a mente: The odds are considerably in favour of the thrower, and this the loser finds out by experience.

He stays him not, and listens to one and the other ; the man to whom he reaches his hand makes no more press, and thus he defends himself from the jostling. Such was I in that thick crowd, turning to them here and there my face and promising, I got me clear of it.

Here was the Aretine, who from the fierce arms of Ghino di Tacco had his death ; and the other who was drowned while running in the rout.

Here was praying with his hands outspread Frederick Novello, and he of Ei non s' arresta, e questo e quello intende: A cui porge la man piu non fa pressa: E cosi dalla calca si difende. Tal era io in quella turba spessa, lo Volgendo a loro e qua e la la faccia, E promettendo mi sciogliea da essa.

Quivi era 1' Aretin, che dalle braccia Fiere di Ghin di Tacco ebbe la morte, E r altro ch' annegb correndo in caccia. For an amusing passage in Ghino's history, see Boccaccio, Decam. It does not seem certain whether he was in the ' chase ' as pursuer or pursued. One story makes him among the fugitives at Campaldino.

Land, says Montaperti, but there do not seem to have been any Aretines engaged there. His name is given variously as Guccio, Ciacco, and Clone. For this intran- sitive use of annegare and other words, see Corticelli, Lingua Tosc, bk. I saw Count Orso; and the spirit divided from its body through hate and envy, as he said, not for fault committed, Peter de la Brosse I mean ; and here let the dame of Brabant take forethought while she is in this world, so that therefore she be not of a worser flock.

When I was free from all those shades, whose prayer was only that another pray, so that their sanctification may come quickly, I began: Vidi Cont' Orso, e 1' anima divisa Dal corpo suo per astio e per inveggia, 20 Come dicea, non per colpa commisa: Pier dalla Broccia dico: Come libero fui da tutte quante Queir ombre, che pregar pur ch' altri preghi, Si che s' avacci il lor divenir sante, lo cominciai: There is a difference of opinion as to whether it was in revenge or forgive- ness that he showed his fortitude, but the weight of evidence is in favour of the latter interpretation.

The person here mentioned is the son. See Phil- alethes's note. He was hanged in , on a charge of treason- able correspondence with the king of Castile. Another story says that Mary of Brabant, Philip's second wife, accused him of attempting her chastity, m revenge for his having suspected her of poisoning the king's eldest son Louis.

Both charges may have been brought, the latter being not uncommon in the Middle Ages, whenever a wife wished to ruin a husband's favourite. Would then their hope be vain, or is thy saying not rightly manifest to me? Sarebbe dunque loro speme vana? O non m' fe il detto tuo ben manifesto? La mia scrittura fe piana, E la speranza di costor non falla, Se ben si guarda con la mente sana: Chfe cima di giudicio non s' avvalla, Perche fuoco d' amor compia in un punto Cio, che dee soddisfar chi qui s' astalla: The reference to Virgil on a question of Christian doctrine is, as Professor Bartoli points out, somewhat curious.

But it must be remem- bered that to Dante the Aeneid was a sacred book, though doubtless of less authority than the Bible, yet in the same class with it. A some- what similar difficulty is discussed by Aquinas S.

But in regard to so lofty a doubt, be not thou fixed, until she tell it thee, who will be a light betwixt the truth and the understanding. I know not if thou comprehend: I speak of Beatrice ; thou wilt see her above, upon the summit of this mount, smiling in bliss. Non so se intendi: Tu la vedrai di sopra, in su la vetta Di questo monte, ridere felice.

Noi anderem con questo giorno innanzi, Rispose, quanto piii potremo omai: Ma il fatto fe d' altra forma che non stanzi. This shows how the original meaning passes into the other. Before thou art up there, thou wilt see return him who already is being covered by the hillside, so that thou makest not his rays to break.

But see there a soul which posted all alone is looking towards us ; it will point out to us the quickest way. O Lombard soul, how wert thou standing haughty and disdainful! It was saying nothing to us, but was letting us go on, only look- ing in fashion of a lion when he reposes.

Nevertheless, Prima che sii lassii, tornar vedrai Colui che gia si cuopre della costa Si che i suoi raggi tu romper non fai. Ma vedi la un' anima, che posta Sola soletta verso noi riguarda: Quella ne insegnera la via piu tosta.

Ella non ci diceva alcuna cosa: Ggi they have farther to go than can be accomplished in one night's jotirney. There is no question here of inability to go by night. As appears from vii. And the gentle Leader began: E quella non rispose al suo dimando: Ma di nostro paese e della vita 70 C inchiese. E il dolce Duca incominciava: El' ombra tutta in sfe romita, Surse ver lui del luogo, ove pria stava, Dicerido: O Mantovano, io son Sordello Della tua terra. E 1' un 1' altro abbracciava. The words are almost untranslatable, from their exceeding compression.

Pliilalethes perhaps succeeds best with his ' ganz in sich vettieft ' ; but this hardly gives the force of romita. Dante mentions him, De Vulg. Villani does not mention him.

The chief evidence for his having been podesth of Mantua seems to be his position here in company with men who were all rulers ; on the other hand, these officers were almost, if not quite invariably, chosen from the citizens of another state than that which they ruled. All that is known with any certainty about Sordello may be found in Fauriel, vol. That noble soul was thus ready, only for the sweet sound of its own country, to make joyous greeting for its fellow-citizen here ; and now in thee thy living men stay not without war, and one gnaws the other of those whom one wall enlocks and one moat.

Search, wretch, thy sea -coasts all about the shores, and then look into thy heart, if any part in thee enjoys peace. What boots it that Justinian should have put thy bit in order again, if the saddle is empty? Without that were the shame less. Nave senza nocchiero in gran tempesta, Non donna di provincie, ma bordello ; Quell' anima gentil fu cosi presta, Sol per lo dolce suon della sua terra,' 80 Di fare al cittadin suo quivi festa: Ed ora in te non stanno senza guerra Li vivi tuoi, e 1' un 1' altro si rode Di quel, che un muro ed una fossa serra.

Cerca, misera, intorno dalle prode Le tue marine, e poi ti guarda in seno, S' alcuna parte in te di pace gode. Che val, perchfe ti racconciasse il freno Giustiniano, se la sella fe vota? Senz' esso fora la vergogna meno. The whole passage may be compared with this. O German Albert, who abandonest her that is become untamed and savage, and oughtest to have bestridden her saddlebows, may a just judgement fall from the stars upon thy blood, and may it be strange and evident, such that thy successor may have Ahi gente, che dovresti esser devota, E lasciar seder Cesare in la sella, Se bene intendi cio che Dio ti nota, Guarda com' esta fiera fe fatta fella, Per non esser corretta dagli sproni, Poi che ponesti mano alia predella.

O Alberto Tedesco, che abbandoni Costei ch' fe fatta indomita e selvaggia, E dovresti inforcar li suoi arcioni: Giusto giudicio dalle stelle caggia loo Sovra il tuo sangue, e sia nuovo ed aperto, Tal che il tuo successor temenza n' aggia: Lombardi takes it in the'modern sense of ' a footstool, ' as if a mounting-block, which seems unnecessary and weak.

For the whole comparison of Italy to a rider- less horse, cf. This took place almost within sight of the castle of Hapsburg. PURGATORY 69 fear of it; for ye have, thou and thy father, suffered — through covetousness being drawn away from hence — that the garden of the empire should lie desert.

Come and see Montagues and Capulets, Monaldi and Filippeschi, thou careless man, those already grieving, these in suspicion. Come, cruel, come, and behold the hard case of thy nobles, and heal their blemishes, and thou wilt see in what Chfe avete tu e il tuo padre sofferto.

Per cupidigia di costa distretti, Che il giardin dell' imperio sia diserto. Vieni a veder Montecchi e Cappelletti, Monaldi e Filippeschi, uom senza cura, Color gia tristi e costor con sospetti. Vien, crudel, vieni, e vedi la pressura Dei tuoi gentili, e cura lor magagne, no iM An English translator is bound to keep the somewhat arbitrary forms under which Shakespeare has immortalised Montecchi called also Monticoli and Cappelletti.

The former seem to have been favoured by Eccelino, and to have been the leaders of the Veronese Ghibelines in the first half of the thirteenth century. They are now tristi as being in banishment. The two factions seem to have gone on quarreUing, but neither able to get wholly rid of the other.

In the tyranny of the Monaldeschi led to their own expulsion. Looking to Villani's use vii. They were defending the city against Salinguerra about S, ' e con sospetto per essere dentro anco i Filippeschi. See Bryce, Holy Roman Empire, p. Come to see thy Rome who weeps, widowed, alone, and day and night cries out: And if it is allowed me, O highest Jove, who upon earth wast crucified for us, are thy just eyes turned other-whither?

Or is it preparation, which in the abyss of thy counsel thou makest for some good, wholly E vedrai Santafior, com' fe sicura. Vieni a veder la tua Roma che piagne, Vedova, sola, e di e notte chiama: Cesare mio, perchfe non m' accompagne?

Vieni a veder la gente, quanto s' ama: E se nulla di noi pieta ti muove, A vergognar ti vien della tua fama. E se licito m' fe, o sommo Giove, Che fosti in terra per noi crocifisso. Son li giusti occhi tuoi rivolti altrove? Villani mentions the counts more than once among the leading Ghibelines of Tuscany. From to Count Guide of Santafiore held Radi- cofani against repeated attempts at its capture on the part of the Monaldeschi and Guelfs of Orvieto Ceccarelli, op. May not there he an allusion to this here?

There is another reading, come si cura ; but the irony of com' h sicura is quite in Dante's manner, cf. Otherwise he would hardly have used the name of one of the 'dei falsi e bugiardi' in such a collocation. For the lands of Italy are all full of tyrants, and every churl that comes partisan- ning it becomes a Marcellus. My Florence, well mayst thou be satisfied with this digression that touches thee not, thanks to thy people that is so full of reason.

Many have justice in heart, but it shoots forth too late, through not coming to the bow without counsel; but thy people has it on the outermost lips. Many refuse the burden of In tutto dall' accorger nostro ascisso? Fiorenza mia, ben puoi esser contenta Di questa digression che non ti tocca Mercfe del popol tuo, che si argomenta.

Molti han giustizia in cuor, ma tardi scocca, Per non venir senza consiglio all' arco: Ma il popol tuo 1' ha in sommo della bocca. Molti rifiutan lo comune incarco: The one more par- ticularly in Dante's mind was probably the first of these, M. Claudius Marcellus, the Marcellus loquax of Lucan, who was the most bitter in his opposition. See the letters of Caelius to Cicero during and It is curious, as showing how the conception of the empire was changed, to observe that Dante likens the man of low birth who gets a reputa- tion by attacking the nobles, to the very men who defended the nobles in former times against the democratic party and Caesar.

I think the si is wanted ; and there is probably a play on two meanings of the word, which the English ' reason ' partly conveys. If I say true, the result conceals it not. Athens and Lacedaemon, that framed the ancient laws, and were so civilised, made in regard to living well a small mark compared with thee, who makest such subtle provisions, that to mid -November reaches not what thou in October dost spin. How often in the time that thou rememberest hast thou changed law.

Ma il popol tuo sollecito risponde Senza chiamare, e grida: Or ti fa lieta, chb tu hai ben onde: Tu ricca, tu con pace, tu con senno. S' io dico ver, 1' effetto nol nasconde. Atene e Lacedemona, che fenno Le antiche leggi, e furon si civili, Fecero al viver bene un picciol cenno, Verso di te, che fai tanto sottili Proveddimenti, ch' a mezzo Novembre Non giunge quel che tu d' Ottobre fili. Philalethes gives, in a note, a short ac- count of the changes in Florentine parties during the thirteenth century, and adds, with some naivety, 'Freilich, was ist dieses, gegen die Umwalzungen und VerfassungsverJinderungen von ?

And if thou rightly call thyself to mind, and see light, thou wilt behold thyself in semblance of that sick one, who cannot find repose upon the feathers, but with turning over keeps off her pain. Legge, moneta, e ufici, e costume Hai tu mutato, e rinnovato membre? E se ben ti ricorda, e vedi lume, Vedrai te simigliante a quella inferma, Che nbn pub trovar posa in su le piume, Ma con dar volta suo dolore scherma.

The rule of the agreement of participles is not invariable in early Italian. After that their greetings, dignified and bUthe, had been repeated thrice and four times, Sordello drew back, and said: I am Virgil, and for no other crime did I lose Heaven than for not having faith,' thus answered then my Leader. As he who sees on a sudden a PosciACHi: Prima ch' a questo monte fosser volte L' anime degne di salire a Dio, Fur r ossa mie per Ottavian sepolte: If I am worthy to hear thy words, tell me if thou comest from Hell, and from what ward.

EU' fe, non b, Tal parve quegli: O pregio eterno del loco, ond' io fui: Qual merito o qual grazia mi ti mostra? S' io son d' udir le tue parole degno, Dimmi se vien d' Inferno, e di qual chiostra?

Usually taken to mean the knees ; but Land, 'sotto le braccia. Not for doing, but for not doing; have I lost the sight of the Sun on high whom thou desirest, and who was too late known by me. There is a place below, not sad with torments, but with gloom only, where the lamentations sound not as wails but are sighs. There stay I, with the little innocents bitten by the teeth of death, before that they were freed from human sin.

There stay I, with those who were not clad with the three holy virtues, but faultless knew the others, and followed every one. But if thou knowest and canst, give us some Rispose lui, son io di qua venuto: Virtu del Ciel mi mosse, e con lei vegno.

Non per far, ma per non fare ho perduto Di veder 1' alto Sol che tu disiri, E che fu tardi da me conosciuto. Luogo fe laggiti non tristo da martiri, Ma di tenebre solo, ove i lamenti Non suonan come guai, ma son sospiri. Quivi sto io con quel che le tre sante Virtti non si vestiro, e senza vizio Conobber 1' altre, e seguir tutte quante. Notice the Latin construction of virtil si vestiro. But see already how the day declines, and to go upward in the night is not possible ; therefore it is good to think about a fair sojourn.

There are spirits to the right here, apart, if thou give me thy consent, I will lead thee to them, and not without delight will they become known to thee. Luogo certo non c' fe posto: Per quanto ir posso, a guida mi t' accosto: Ma vedi gia come dichina il giorno, Ed andar su di notte non si puote: Pero fe buon pensar di bel soggiorno. Anime sono a destra qua rimote: Se il mi consent!

Well were it possible with it to turn downward, and pass over the hillside wandering about, while that the horizon holds the day closed.

Vedi, sola questa riga Non varcheresti dopo il Sol partito: Non perb che altra cosa desse briga, Che la notturna tenebra, ad ir suso: Quella col non poter la voglia intriga.

Ben si poria con lei tornare in giuso, E passeggiar la costa intorno errando, Mentre che 1' orizzonte il di tien chiuso. This has no doubt the great weight of authority ; but the other gives so far more vigorous and natural a turn to the question that I cannot but believe it to be the right reading.

The meaning of the passage generally is, as Philalethes points out, that without God's grace man cannot make any progress towards good, while his own power sufiSces to enable him to fall into error. Poco allungati c' eravam di lici, Quand' io m' accorsi che il monte era scemo, A guisa che i vallon li sceman quici.

Dove la cbsta face di sfe grembo, E quivi il nuovo giorno attenderemo. Tra erto e piano era un sentiere sghembo, 70 Che ne condusse in fianco della lacca, Lk ove pill che a mezzo muore il lembo.

I am inclined to think with Landino and Bianchi that these words refer not to the position but to the nature of the path. It will be noticed that Dante generally uses the present tense in describing the physical features of Purgatory ; a natural touch which perhaps more than anything else gives an effect of reality to his descriptions. Gold and fine silver, cochineal and white lead, the Indian wood lucid and serene, fresh emerald in the hour when it is flaked, each would be vanquished in colour by the grass and by the flowers placed within that lap, as by its greater is vanquished the less.

Nature had not only painted there, but with a sweetness of a thousand odours. Non avea pur natura ivi dipinto, Ma di soavita di mille odori 80 ' lucido sereno Cass. There is much difficulty about indico legno. A blue is clearly wanted, but it seems doubtful whether the words can mean indigo. Many commentators understand ebony, and Blanc compares Georg. In French, down to the sixteenth century, inde seems to have been used to denote a violet colour.

The modern hois d'Inde is Campeachy wood, which gives a red dye. It may be observed that lucidi sereni is used by Boccaccio more than once i. Possibly this meaning, which is also found in Latin e. Ruskin that smeraldo is ' emerald green ' ; the uncut [fresco emerald is not bright, and it is not until the stone is split or flaked that the full colour is seen. Parsons, an American translator has taken the same view as to lucidi sereni.

There I saw souls sit singing Salve Regina on the green and on the flowers, who by reason of the valley did not appear outside. From this ledge better will you observe the acts and countenances of each and all, than when received among them in the hollow below. He who sits highest, and has the semblance of having neglected that which he ought to have done, and who moves not his mouth to the others' chants, was Rudolf the emperor, who had the power to Vi facea un incognito e indistinto.

Salve Regina, in sul verde e in sui fiori Quindi seder cantando anime vidi, Che per la valle non parean di fuori. Prima che il poco sole omai s' annidi, Comincib il Mantovan che ci avea volti, Tra color non vogliate ch' io vi guidi. Da questo balzo meglio gli atti e i volti Conoscerete voi di tutti quanti, Che nella lama giii tra essi accolti.

The other, who in his visage is comforting him, ruled the land where the water takes its rise that Moldau into Elbe, and Elbe bears away into sea. Ottocar had he to name, and in his swaddUng-clothes was better far than Wenceslas his son a bearded man, whom luxury Sanar le piaghe ch' hanno Italia morta.

Si che tardi per altri si ricrea. L' altro, che nella vista lui conforta, Resse la terra dove 1' acqua nasce, Che Molta in Albia, e Albia in mar ne porta. Emperor in , died By investing his son Albert with the fief of Austria, he laid the foundation of the fortune of the Hapsburg family. Paulus Aemilius Veronensis, writing towards the end of the next century, says: He is not quite consistent with himself. And that small - nosed man, who appears close in counsel with him who has so benign a mien, died flying and deflowering the lily ; look there, how he beats his breast.

The other ye see how he has made of his palm, sighing, a bed for his cheek. Father and father-in-law are they of the woe of France ; they know his corrupt and filthy life, and hence comes the grief that so pierces them. He who appears so large -limbed, and keeps time in his E quel nasetto, che stretto a consiglio'' Par con colui c' ha si benigno aspetto, Mori fuggendo e disfiorando il giglio: Guardate la, come si batte il petto. L' altro vedete c' ha fatto alia guancia Delia sua palma, sospirando, letto.

Padre e suocero son del mal di Francia: Sanno la vita sua viziata e lorda, no E quindi viene il duol, che si gli lancia. He had captured the town, but his fleet was immediately afterwards destroyed in the Gulf of Rosas, by Roger di Loria, admiral of Peter of Aragon, and his supplies being cut off, he was compelled to retire.

Witte says that his short nose may still be observed in his effigy at Narbonne. And if the youth who sits behind him had remained king after him, well had the worth gone from vessel to vessel; which cannot be said of the other heirs. James and Frederick have the kingdoms: E se re dopo lui fosse rimaso Lo giovinetto che retro a lui siede, Bene andava il valor di vaso in vaso: Che non si puote dir dell' altre rede: Jacomo e Federico hanno i reami: Louis, king of Sicily and Apulia, was the greatest champion whom the Guelf cause ever had.

By his defeats of Manfred and Conradin , the power of the Hohenstaufen was brought to an end in Italy. The first ninety -five chapters of Villani's seventh book are occupied almost entirely with his doings. His character and person are sketched in the first chapter, and the historian does not omit to mention his large nose. He would seem to have been a man of high principles, and sincerely religious, but lacking the sweetness of temper which, except when a heretic was in question, distinguished his brother.

This is not unusual in the Romance lan- guages. On his elder brother's death, in , he went to Aragon, leaving Sicily under the control of his brother Frederick, thus defrauding Charles II. Later, James and Charles joined against Frederick, and defeated him in a sea-fight, July 4, ; but he continued to hold Sicily, and showed himself in more than a match for Charles of Valois.

Dante apostrophises Charles of Apulia and Frederick in Conv. Seldom rises human goodness through the branches ; and this wills He who gives it in order that from Him it may be claimed. To the large-nosed man come my words, not less than to the other, Peter, who sings with him; whence Apulia and Provence already grieve. The plant is so much better than its seed, as, more than Beatrice and Margaret, Constance still boasts Del retaggio miglior nessun possiede. Anco al nasuto vanno mie parole Non men, ch' all' altro, Pier, che con lui canta: Onde Puglia e Provenza gia si duole.

Tant' fe del seme suo miglior la pianta, Quanto piii che Beatrice e Margherita, Gostanza di marito ancor si vanta. Chaucer's para- phrase Wife of Bath's Tale, 1. Ful selde upriseth by his branches smale Prowess of man, for God of his goodnesse Wol that we claim of him our gentilesse. See the king of the simple hfe sitting there alone — Henry of England; he has in his branches better issue.

He who lower down sits on the ground among those, looking upward, is William the marquis, for Vedete il re della semplice vita Seder M solo, Arrigo d' Inghilterra. Questi ha nei rami suoi migliore uscita. It may seem strange that Dante should so depreciate St. Louis ; but probably his dislike to the royal house of France extended itself to its head ; and the fact that Louis was canonised by Boniface VIII. At any rate, it is curious that that great king is nowhere mentioned throughout the poem.

The meaning is, Charles's son is as much inferior to him as Charles and Louis to Peter. Another view is that the Margaret referred to is Charles's second wife, daughter of Eudes, duke of Burgundy.

This, however, does not appear to agree with the facts ; as the wives of those princes daughters of Charles II. He sits apart probably as having no territorial con- nexion with the empire.

So again Fazio, Dittamondo iv. Per cui Alessandria e la sua guerra Fa pianger Monferrato e il Canavese. He died , and his sons, to avenge him, went to war. Dante commemorates him Conv. The souls pray together, and two angels come to guard them. The poets descend among them, and meet Nino de' Vis- conti and Conrad Malaspina. A serpent comes, and is put to flight by the angels. Then the author and his friends converse far into the night. It was already the hour which turns backward their longing in seafarers, and makes tender their heart, the day that they have said farewell to their sweet friends ; and which pricks the new pilgrim with love, if he hears a bell from afar seeming to mourn the day that is dying; when I began to render vain my hearing, and to gaze on one of the souls Era gik V ora che volge il disio Ai naviganti, e intenerisce il cuore Lo di ch' han detto ai dolci amici addio: For the hiatus, cf.

I listened no more to Sordello. It joined and lifted both its palms, fixing its eyes toward the. East, as it were sayjng to God: And the others then sweetly and devoutly followed it throughout the entire hymn, having their eyes on the supernal wheels. Sharpen here, reader, well thy eyes to the truth, for the veil is now indeed of a surety so fine that to pass within is easy. Surta, che 1' ascoltar chiedea con mano.

Ella giunse e levb ambo le palme, 10 Ficcando gli occhi verso 1' oriSnte, Come dicesse a Dio: D' altro non calme. Te lucis ante si divotamente Le usci di bocca, e con si dolci note, Che fece me a me uscir di mente: E 1' altre poi dolcemente e divote Seguitar lei per tutto 1' inno intero, Avendo gli occhi alle superne ruote. S quoted in note to iv. There can be little doubt, however, that the simplest interpretation is also the right one, viz. Green, as leaflets but just born, they were in raiment, which they drew after them smitten and blown about by green wings.

The one came to a halt a little above us, and the other descended upon the opposite bank, so that the folk was held in the midst. Well discerned I in them their fair heads ; but in their faces the eye went astray, as a faculty which is confounded by excess.

E vidi uscir dell' alto, e scender giue Due Angeli con due spade affocate, Tronche e private delle punte sue. Verdi come fogliette pur mo nate Erano in veste, che da verdi penne Percosse traean dietro e ventilate. Si che la gente in mezzo si contenne. Ben discerneva in lor la testa bionda: Ma nelle facce 1' occhio si smarria. Come virtii che a troppo si confonda.

In the parallel passage, Inf. The idea is from De Anima ii. By this it was a time when the air was growing dark, yet not so much but that between his eyes and mine it let grow clear that which till then it hid. Ambo vegnon del grembo di Maria, Disse Sordello, a guardia della valle. Per lo serpente che verra via via. Oni io che non sapeva per qual calle, 40 Mi volsi intorno, e stretto m' accostai Tutto gelato alle fidate spalle.

Ora awalliamo omai Tra le grandi ombre, e parleremo ad esse: Grazioso fia lor vedervi assai. Solo tre passi credo ch' io scendesse, E fui di sotto, e vidi un che mirava Pur me, come conoscer mi volesse. Les qualites excessives nous sont ennemies et non pas sensibles. No fair salutatfon was silent between us ; then he asked: Nullo bel salutar tra noi si tacque: Quant' fe, che tu venisti Appife del monte per le lontane acque?

O, diss' io lui, per entro i luoghi tristi Venni stamane, e sono in prima vita, Ancor che 1' altra si andando acquisti.

Sardinia having been captured by the Pisans from the Saracens in the eleventh century, was divided into four portions under certain noble families of Pisa, who governed it as feudatories of the Republic, with the title of judges, the district of Gallura falling to the share of the Visconti.

Philalethes suggests that Dante may have met Nino at the capture of Caprona in See also Inf xxii. The one turned round to Virgil, and the other to one who was sitting there, crying: I think that her mother loves me not any more, since she has changed the white wimple, which it behoves that she poor soul must long for yet again. Through Come gente di subito smarrita. L' uno a Virgilio, e 1' altro ad un si volse Che sedea li, gridando: Su Currado, Vieni a veder che Dio per grazia volse.

Poi volto a me: Non credo che la sua madre piii m' ami, Poscia che trasmutb le bianche bende, Le quai convien che misera ancor brami. Moore, in tlie proportion of ten to nine, and two at least of the first six edd. See note to iv. After his death she married Galeazzo Visconti of Milan. The viper which the Milanese bears will not make her so fair a sepulture as the cock of Gallura would have made. My eyes were going eagerly to the heaven only, even Per lei assai di lieve si comprende Quanto in femmina fuoco d' amor dura, Se r occhio o il tatto spesso nol raccende.

Blanc ' regards as preferable in all respects ' the older che i Melanesi ace. On that side where Pur la dove le stelle son piii tarde. Si come ruota piii presso alio stelo. E il Duca mio: Figliuol, che lassii guarde? Ed io a lui: A quelle tre facelle, Di che il polo di qua tutto quanto arde. Le quattro chiare stelle, Che vedevi staman, son di Ik basse, E queste son salite ov' eran quelle. Vedi la il nostro avversaro, E drizzb il dito, perchfe in Ik guatasse.

Da quella parte, onde non ha riparo b Com' io pari. An objection to this is that these are too near the Cross to be high when that is set ; nor are they very near the pole. Others suggest Canopus and the Magellanic Clouds. But these speculations are not of much use. What is certain is that the four seen in the morning i. It must be observed that all the seven are near the pole. The seven all together form the 'settentrion del primo cielo,' xxx.

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