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 Into battle

اذهب الى الأسفل 
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مُساهمةموضوع: Into battle   الأربعاء مايو 26, 2010 12:22 am

1The naked earth is warm with Spring,

2And with green grass and bursting trees

3Leans to the sun's gaze glorying,

4And quivers in the sunny breeze;

5And life is Colour and Warmth and Light,

6And a striving evermore for these;

7And he is dead who will not fight,

8And who dies fighting has increase.



9The fighting man shall from the sun

10Take warmth, and life from glowing earth;

11Speed with the light-foot winds to run

12And with the trees to newer birth;

13And find, when fighting shall be done,

14Great rest, and fulness after dearth.



15All the bright company of Heaven

16Hold him in their bright comradeship,

17The Dog star, and the Sisters Seven,

18Orion's belt and sworded hip:



19The woodland trees that stand together,

20They stand to him each one a friend;

21They gently speak in the windy weather;

22They guide to valley and ridges end.



23The kestrel hovering by day,

24And the little owls that call by night,

25Bid him be swift and keen as they,

26As keen of ear, as swift of sight.



27The blackbird sings to him: "Brother, brother,

28If this be the last song you shall sing,

29Sing well, for you may not sing another;

30Brother, sing."



31In dreary doubtful waiting hours,

32Before the brazen frenzy starts,

33The horses show him nobler powers; --

34O patient eyes, courageous hearts!



35And when the burning moment breaks,

36And all things else are out of mind,

37And only joy of battle takes

38Him by the throat and makes him blind,

39Through joy and blindness he shall know,

40Not caring much to know, that still

41Nor lead nor steel shall reach him, so

42That it be not the Destined Will.



43The thundering line of battle stands,

44And in the air Death moans and sings;

45But Day shall clasp him with strong hands,

46And Night shall fold him in soft wings

انا مش عارف يا جماعه هل هى دى القصيده اللى علينا وللا لأ , ياريت لو حد عارف يقول او ينزل القصيده اللى علينا , على العموم دى للشاعر Julian Greenfell
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مُساهمةموضوع: رد: Into battle   الأربعاء مايو 26, 2010 1:07 am

ادي الكومنت يا عمور ..اي خدمه


Into Battle” by Julian Grenfell presents an introduction with an optimistic fervor illustrated by the quotation “Life is Color and Warmth and Light”. This quotation in turn contrasts with the bleak statement “And he is dead who will not fight”. The speaker speculates of the happenings after the soldier’s demise and provides the reader with a fairly optimistic image including metaphors such as accompanying the Dog-Star constellation, speaking with the wind and listening to the owl’s call at night.

“Orion’s Belt and sworded hip” is a reference to constellations and draws a link towards the soldier. Descriptions of the soldier’s’ resting place include “woodlands that stand together” and “kestrel hovering by the day” provide the reader with a generally positive view of peace and tranquility. The blackbirds’ song can be viewed as tender and reassuring. The speaker encourages war in this respect as there is no mention of negative consequences of war but has more emphasis on the essence of life and glorifies the soldier through the mention of a resting place after death.

Compared to typical mentions of bodies lying unburied or being ripped apart by shrapnels in war, the speaker suggests of a quiet resting place that the soldier can look forward to. The mention of horses stresses the romantic ideals of early poets like Grenfell and the reliance on cavalry. It is also noticeable that there is no mention of gunpowder. The second passage from the 35th line is directed towards the excitement of battle, and this is demonstrated by “And only the Joy of Battle takes him by the throat.”




The use of “neither lead nor steel” indicates that the soldier’s death shall not be at gunpoint or because of the sword. There is more of an inclination to the slow embracing of death as seen by “in the air Death moans and sings.” The quotation “And Night shall fold him in soft wings” presents a gentler version of death which can be perceived to be almost welcome.

The speaker of Wilfred Owen’s “Spring Offensive” introduces a more pessimistic view of death and warfare in general. The introductory line indicates of a break with “they” meaning the soldiers and that they had “halted against the shade of a last hill.” The lack of discipline for some soldiers is highlighted as they “carelessly slept,” but the mention of other soldiers on the alert gives an indication of danger.




The “careless sleeping” of some soldiers might also be an indication of the soldiers’ indifference in death. Instead of a frontier of defense or action, the gloominess can be sensed since the battlefield is regarded as “the end of the world.” Like the first poem, there is also mention of outside creatures like wasps and midges. Similarly, there is also mention of trees in this poem, but in this context they are used to describe the insects’ breathing rather than a resting place.

The mention of the insects also bring a gloomier quality to the poem as they portray a better life than a soldier’s. The quotation “And tighten them for battle” gives the reader proof to realize that the insect is actually a metaphor of soldiers. The “whole sky burned” is an indication of the sky being full of bombs from fighter planes.

The use of “soft sudden cups opened in thousands for blood” refers of craters appearing due to bombings and its devastation. Death has a gloomier perspective and is illustrated by the mention of hell instead of a peaceful end. In the final stanza “why they speak not of comrades” portrays essentially the forgetting of fallen soldiers in war by the community and the later generations
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مُساهمةموضوع: رد: Into battle   الجمعة مايو 28, 2010 6:00 pm

ربنا يباركلنا فيك يارب
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مُساهمةموضوع: رد: Into battle   الجمعة مايو 28, 2010 6:39 pm

thanks admin
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i wish the best for you
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مُساهمةموضوع: هو ده مصطفى   الجمعة مايو 28, 2010 6:56 pm

شكرا جزيلا حبيبي وربنا يبارك فيك
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مُساهمةموضوع: رد: Into battle   الجمعة يونيو 18, 2010 10:35 am

بما ان القصيده دي مش موجود لها تحليل ، انا بحاول اجبلكم بعض المعلومات اللي قد تفيدنا ان شاء الله ....

Like his fellow Old Etonian Patrick Shaw-Stewart, Julian Grenfell (1888-1915) is remembered today for just one poem. That poem is 'Into Battle', one of the finest lyrics of the Great War. Yet its reception history has been uneven. Second in popularity only to Brooke's 'The Soldier' during and immediately after the War, 'Into Battle' is now either awkwardly ignored or explicitly condemned. When Jon Silkin included it in his Penguin Book of First World War Poetry, he marked its title with an asterisk in the contents page, explaining that he 'dissented from the implied judgments of taste' of the poem's admirers. At least Silkin was candid. Grenfell is often patronised by those who, wanting all war poetry to sound the same, cannot allow contrary views. They conclude that Grenfell would have come round to their right way of thinking had he lived longer.

Grenfell loved the thrill of battle: 'I adore war. It's like a big picnic without the objectlessness of a picnic... The fighting excitement vitalises everything... One loves one's fellow-man so much more when one is bent on killing him.' He specialised in stalking and sniping, and the same game-book which recorded his partridge-shooting on his parents' estate was used to keep a tally of 'pomeranians'.

Grenfell's war service was brought to a sudden halt in May 1915 when, as he reported phlegmatically in his last letter to his mother, he ‘stopped a Jack Johnson with [his] head’. He died from his wounds a fortnight later
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مُساهمةموضوع: رد: Into battle   الجمعة يونيو 18, 2010 10:36 am

One of the most interesting of patriotic poets was Julian Grenfell, who
" came to be known as "the happy warrior." " His poem "Into Battle" suggests
a kind of mystique about war, a natural urge for man to fight that binds fellowman . him to nature and his fellowman. The soldier is associated in the imagery
. of the poem with the sun, the heavens, the birds and the trees.
". As one critic observes, war creates for Grenfell a kind of "curious rapture."
It is ironic that "Into Battle" was published in The Times the same
. day he died in 1915.
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