Through Moore's hybrid songs, I argue, Anacreon
became a charged emblem of colonial subordination.
Quevedo cita el versiculo tambien en otras obras en prosa, desde Anacreon
castellano y la Execracion contra los judios, a Virtud militante.
11: dulcis pueri ebrios ocellos, where the poet presents a boy's eyes as drunk with love (as in Anacreon
17D: [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]) (18), is a characteristic example; cf.
, and Sybaris--most likely dates from 1757.
Similarly to the others [Catullus, Ovid, Anacreon
and other ancient poets], Petrarch experienced all the tortures of love and those of jealousy, but all his pleasures were spiritual', Batyushkov writes.
Whilst the Society's most obvious legacy might appear to be such popular tunes as 'To Anacreon
in Heaven'--now heard regularly as the melody to 'The Star Spangled Banner'--McVeigh reveals that a series of pre-dinner concerts at the Anacreontic not only employed many of London's leading musicians but offered a discerning audience of influential amateurs and members of the musical establishment the opportunity to 'vet' the latest performers and composers before their transference to more prestigious public concert venues such as the Hanover Square Rooms.
also claims wanting to dive "from the White Rock/into the dark waves [.
Achilleos argues that little attention has been given to how the figure of Anacreon
is so frequently evoked in Hesperides as the convivial verses in which he appears are often trivialized as apolitical, rather than contextualized in light of the period's controversy surrounding festivities and communal drinking.
The speaker, on the other hand, is a modern day Anacreon
sitting in a spa and composing ironic georgics, wishing "that this gym served chilled champagne / so I could toast the brothers Jacuzzi.
Another example of the erotic conception of fields in archaic Greek lyric is a fragmentary poem by Anacreon
The fact is that though she made translations of these Anacreon
poems, so did her husband.
It's a given that the sports fan will hear some courageous soul attempt the impossibly leaping melody that Key borrowed from "To Anacreon
in Heaven," a popular song of a British fraternal order.