The humanism in Lord Byron’s poetry 3
The connection between Artistic narrations and the sympathy to orient in Lord Byron’s poetry 8
The similarities and differences in Coleridge’s Christable, Table Talk, The ancient Mariner and Kubla Khan 13
The common philosophical themes and aspects in Coleridge’s ( Christable, Table Talk, The ancient Mariner and Kubla Khan) 19
The style of writing of (Thalaba the destroyer by Robert Southey, Kubla Khan by Coleridge and The Corsair, The Giaur by Lord Byron.) 26
In the poem "The Corsair" the plot is complicated. The hero of the poem Conrad - ataman of the pirate gang - is in various critical situations, and his character is revealed in action, in a collision with obstacles. In no other romantic Byron poem of this period, the hero is so unconnected with his comrades, as in "The Corsair." But even in the circle of his associates, Conrad remains lonely, for his loneliness is the result of a long-standing distrust towards people ("very early on he was doomed to become a victim of deception").
In the despotism of the monarchs of those countries where people are sold in slave markets, the poet sees an extreme manifestation of tyranny and violence against peoples. He portrays both the Turkish sultan and Catherine II as immoral and depraved people, the vices and whims of which create around them an atmosphere of servility, favoritism, political intrigue.
In Don Juan, as in his other works, Byron argues that "war is robbery, when sacred rights are not protected," and how noble participation in a particular war is, "let the people, and not the tyrants, decide."
In the songs of the poem, which refers to Russia and the capture of Ishmael by Russian troops, Byron, calling the Russian people great, opposes him to the queen. The image of Suvorov was created by Byron on the basis of those sources that he knew at that time. The poet does not conceal bitterness that Suvorov, possessing the outstanding abilities of the commander, must obey Catherine.
Byron became the epitome of Romanticism in English literature. He dreamed of freedom for all people and spoke in defense of the oppressed. Defending his ideal - political freedom, he understood that in bourgeois society it is not attainable. Humanism and prophetic foresight of Byron preceded his role as ruler of the minds of all of Europe at that time.
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