By Hans-Peter von Peschke; Nikolai Smirnov
Geschichte der Burg, Bau einer Burg, Alltag auf einer Burg, Kampf um die Burg, ein Fest auf der Burg.
summary: Geschichte der Burg, Bau einer Burg, Alltag auf einer Burg, Kampf um die Burg, ein Fest auf der Burg
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Additional info for Burgen
In a note to this couplet Pope says: "These two lines are from Horace [Sat. 1-4]; and the only lines that are so in the whole Poem; being meant to give a handle to that which follows in the character of an impertinent Censurer" (Imitations, p. 2o,7n). Pope both dissociates himself from Horace's authority and uses him to offer a clue to the characterization of his own adversarius. Junius Damasippus, the vaguely parallel Horatian character, has a dual history: in Cicero's Letters he is an agent in the purchase of works of art, and in Horace's satire he is a former art dealer who is a convert to stoicism and thinks the whole world mad.
Persius puts on either the mask of the stoic teacher or the student.
Furthermore, he continues, we should note the "admirable beauty in the conclusion of this poem . . where the poet . . " 46 Indeed, Pope carried the principle of praise and blame into the Dunciad as well as the Epistles. *1 Finally, Thomas Warton, in his History of English Poetry (1774-81), found the same pattern in Elizabethan satire. "48 To this list of critical remarks we might add the practice of several satirists, including Dryden. We know that in the headnotes to his translation of Juvenal and Persius Dryden made clear each poem's attack on vice and praise of the opposite virtue.