Frases de Gerard Manley Hopkins

Gerard Manley Hopkins Foto
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Gerard Manley Hopkins

Fecha de nacimiento: 28. Julio 1844
Fecha de muerte: 8. Junio 1889
Otros nombres: 杰拉尔德·曼利·霍普金斯,Джерард Менли Хопкинс,جيرارد مانلي هوبكنز

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Gerard Manley Hopkins S.J. fue un sacerdote jesuita y poeta británico.

Su obra literaria, de marcado carácter innovador y en la que se aprecian inspiraciones del prerrafaelismo y del Movimiento de Oxford de la época victoriana, introdujo nuevos recursos estilísticos e innovadoras estructuras métricas como el sprung rhythm, el Caudate sonnet o el Curtal sonnet . A pesar de que, durante su vida, ésta fue escasamente publicada y accesible solamente a un público minoritario, influyó posteriormente en un número creciente de autores de literatura inglesa del siglo XX como Ivor Gurney, Wystan Hugh Auden, Arthur Waley y el Premio Nobel de Literatura, Thomas Stearns Eliot. Influyó asimismo también en extranjeros, como por ejemplo el francés Pierre Emmanuel.

Su talento y sensibilidad artística le permitieron también abordar la pintura y la música, siendo compositor de varias canciones sobre la base de poemas propios que también han sido empleados en obras de autores como Benjamin Britten, Michael Tippett o Samuel Barber.

En su recuerdo, la comunidad The Irish Hopkins Society celebra anualmente cada mes de julio desde su constitución en 1987, el festival de arte The Gerard Manley Hopkins International Summer School, en la localidad irlandesa de Monasterivin.

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Frases Gerard Manley Hopkins

„You do not mean by mystery what a Catholic does. You mean an interesting uncertainty: the uncertainty ceasing, interest ceases also...“

— Gerard Manley Hopkins
Context: You do not mean by mystery what a Catholic does. You mean an interesting uncertainty: the uncertainty ceasing, interest ceases also... But a Catholic by mystery means an incomprehensible certainty: without certainty, without formulation there is no interest;... the clearer the formulation the greater the interest. Letter to Robert Bridges (24 October 1883)

„Shape nothing, lips; be lovely-dumb“

— Gerard Manley Hopkins
Context: Shape nothing, lips; be lovely-dumb: It is the shut, the curfew sent From there where all surrenders come Which only makes you eloquent. "The Habit of Perfection", lines 5 - 8

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„Nothing is so beautiful as Spring—
When weeds, in wheels, shoot long and lovely and lush“

— Gerard Manley Hopkins
Context: Nothing is so beautiful as Spring— When weeds, in wheels, shoot long and lovely and lush; Thrush’s eggs look little low heavens, and thrush Through the echoing timber does so rinse and wring The ear, it strikes like lightning to hear him sing. " Spring http://www.bartleby.com/122/9.html", stanza 1

„I say more, the just man justices;
Keeps grace: that keeps all his goings graces;
Acts in God's eye what in God's eye he is —
Christ — for Christ plays in ten thousand places,
Lovely in limbs, and lovely in eyes not his
To the Father through the features of men's faces.“

— Gerard Manley Hopkins
Context: I say more, the just man justices; Keeps grace: that keeps all his goings graces; Acts in God's eye what in God's eye he is — Christ — for Christ plays in ten thousand places, Lovely in limbs, and lovely in eyes not his To the Father through the features of men's faces. "As Kingfishers Catch Fire, Dragonflies Draw Flame" (undated poem, c. March - April 1877)

„I have desired to go
Where springs not fail“

— Gerard Manley Hopkins
Context: I have desired to go Where springs not fail, To fields where flies no sharp and sided hail And a few lilies blow. And I have asked to be Where no storms come, Where the green swell is in the havens dumb, And out of the swing of the sea. " Heaven-Haven http://www.bartleby.com/122/2.html", lines 1-8

„Look at the stars! look, look up at the skies!
O look at all the fire-folk sitting in the air!“

— Gerard Manley Hopkins
Context: Look at the stars! look, look up at the skies! O look at all the fire-folk sitting in the air! The bright boroughs, the circle-citadels there! " The Starlight Night http://www.bartleby.com/122/8.html" (1877), lines 1-3

„I always knew in my heart Walt Whitman’s mind to be more like my own than any other man’s living.“

— Gerard Manley Hopkins
Context: I always knew in my heart Walt Whitman’s mind to be more like my own than any other man’s living. As he is a very great scoundrel this is not a pleasant confession. Letter to Robert Bridges (18 October 1882)

„Glory be to God for dappled things—“

— Gerard Manley Hopkins
Context: Glory be to God for dappled things— For skies of couple-colour as a brinded cow; For rose-moles all in stipple upon trout that swim. " Pied Beauty http://www.bartleby.com/122/13.html", lines 1-3

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„The poetical language of an age should be the current language heightened, to any degree heightened and unlike itself, but not...an obsolete one.“

— Gerard Manley Hopkins
Context: The poetical language of an age should be the current language heightened, to any degree heightened and unlike itself, but not... an obsolete one. Letter to Robert Bridges (14 August 1879)

„I walk, I lift up, I lift up heart, eyes,Down all that glory in the heavens to glean our Saviour.“

— Gerard Manley Hopkins
Context: I walk, I lift up, I lift up heart, eyes, Down all that glory in the heavens to glean our Saviour.

„Over again I feel thy finger and find thee.“

— Gerard Manley Hopkins
Context: Thou mastering me God! giver of breath and bread; World’s strand, sway of the sea; Lord of living and dead; Thou hast bound bones and veins in me, fastened me flesh, And after it almost unmade, what with dread, Thy doing: and dost thou touch me afresh? Over again I feel thy finger and find thee. " The Wreck of the Deutschland http://www.bartleby.com/122/4.html", lines 1-8

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„The world is charged with the grandeur of God.“

— Gerard Manley Hopkins
Context: The world is charged with the grandeur of God. It will flame out, like shining from shook foil; It gathers to a greatness, like the ooze of oil Crushed. " God's Grandeur http://www.bartleby.com/122/7.html", lines 1-4

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