The Light & Day - Eloisa to Abelard download mp3 album
The title of the film is a quotation from the 1717 poem Eloisa to Abelard by Alexander Pope. The film uses elements of the psychological thriller and a nonlinear narrative to explore the nature of memory and romantic love. It won the Academy Award for Best Original Screenplay, and Winslet received a nomination for Academy Award for Best Actress. The soundtrack album for Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind was composed by Los Angeles musician Jon Brion, also featuring songs from artists including The Polyphonic Spree, The Willowz, and Don Nelson.
In these deep solitudes and awful cells, Where heav'nly-pensive contemplation dwells, And ever-musing melancholy reigns; What means this tumult in a vestal's veins? Why rove my thoughts beyond this last retreat? Why feels my heart its long-forgotten heat? Yet, yet I love! - From Abelard it came, And Eloisa yet must kiss the name. Dear fatal name! rest ever unreveal'd, Nor pass these lips in holy silence seal'd.
Eloisa to Abelard is a verse epistle by Alexander Pope that was published in 1717 and based on a well-known Mediaeval story. Itself an imitation of a Latin poetic genre, its immediate fame resulted in a large number of English imitations throughout the rest of the century and other poems more loosely based on its themes thereafter. There were two other accompanying poems, the "Elegy to the memory of an unfortunate lady" and the original version of the "Ode on St Cecilia's Day"
lt;Lines 207-210 from the poem Eloisa to Abelard by Alexander Pope Appreciating these lines calls for some background understanding. Eloisa became a nun after she is asked to by Abelard, her lover. So, going line by line - How happy is the blameless vestal's lot! Here, basically Pope tries to convey the meaning of the phrase ' Ignorance is Bliss'. She is free to devote every day to the pleasures of the mind instead of the flesh. What she prays for (a quiet life, stability, freedom from poverty) is easily granted by the cosmos. What she gives up, having never experienced, she does not miss.
Alexander Pope’s Eloisa to Abelard is a poem of oppositions. The two lines that form each of the heroic couplets by which it is composed might be seen as reflecting the contrary impulses that torment Eloisa, the poem’s protagonist. Perhaps the most recurring of these conflicts is between spiritual and physical passion. Physical vs spiritual passion. Alexander Pope’s Eloisa to Abelard is a poem of oppositions. To light the dead, and warm th' unfruitful urn. In addition to this the convent where Eloisa dwells, which is supposed to be a stronghold of Christian virtue and a refuge from worldly suffering is portrayed as a prison alike to damnation: Relentless walls! whose darksome round contains. Repentant sighs, and voluntary pains
1 2 3 4 5. Want to Read. Are you sure you want to remove Eloisa to Abelard. from your list? Eloisa to Abelard. The 2d ed. by Alexander Pope. Published 1719 by B. Lintot in London.
Love, free as air, at sight of human ties, Spreads his light wings, and in a moment flies, Let wealth, let honour, wait the wedded dame, August her deed, and sacred be her fame; Before true passion all those views remove, Fame, wealth, and honour! what are you to Love? The jealous God, when we profane his fires, Those restless passions in revenge inspires; And bids them make mistaken mortals groan, Who seek in love for aught but love alone. Eloisa to Abelard" Poetry.
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- Composed By – Gareth Watkin