Dodatkowe przykłady dopasowywane są do haseł w zautomatyzowany sposób - nie gwarantujemy ich poprawności.
This poem is not even a palinode to love.
Later in his life, he followed it with this palinode:
The palinode is not a strict poetic form: the term simply means a retraction.
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He does not utilize the Chaucerian palinode, or retraction.
Chaucer's Retraction is one example of a palinode.
The final palinode contrasts the fragility of earthly desire with the eternal love of God.
Echo can spell and define words such as rataplan, glunch, oppugn and palinode.
In preplays to Anonymay's left hinted palinode obviously inspiterebbed by a sibspecious connexion.
A palinode or palinody is an ode in which the writer retracts a view or sentiment expressed in an earlier poem.
More sinister proves to be the effort of the local banker to eliminate the eccentric Palinode family, which has inherited shares of stock once thought worthless.
Anyway I am reminded by A Palinode of some ancient Chinese verse - although of course the diction & presentation is quite different.
Ogden Nash wrote a palinode in retaliation to his most famous poem about the dandiness of candy, and quickness of liquor:
PALINODE, ode of recantation.
It was believed that spirits and nymphs inhabited the country, and Socrates specifically points this out after the long palinode with his comment about listening to the cicadas.
He wrote a replay - a palinode that denied what he had written and said Helen had never gone to Troy - and found he could see again.
In contrast to Boccaccio's final canto which returns to the poet's own situation, Chaucer's palinode has Troilus looking down laughing from heaven, finally aware of the meaninglessness of earthly emotions.
The poem became so popular and he became so closely linked with this single quatrain he later wrote a palinode: Confession: and a Portrait, Too, Upon a Background that I Rue!
The poem is a palinode, retracting the Keatsian conceits of "Sunday Morning" and vowing "to stop imitating Keats and seek a native American language that will not take the wild out of the wilderness."
The first recorded use of a palinode is in a poem by Stesichorus in the 7th century BC, in which he retracts his earlier statement that the Trojan War was all the fault of Helen.
Bolton's "A Palinode" reminds me of Louis MacNeice's "Snow" (it's possible, of course, that MacNeice knew the Palinode, and sourced his snow and roses there).
"In his poem called 'The Garden'", H.C. Beeching noted over a century ago, "Marvell has sung a palinode that for richness of phrasing in its sheer sensual love of garden delights is perhaps unmatchable."
He was selected as the type of Anglican prelate by the authors of the Martin Marprelate tracts and other Puritans, who nicknamed him "Old Andrew Turncoat", "Andrew Ambo", "Old Father Palinode".
Hadelin and the others who had come to aid us backed away, their faces filled with fear and wonder; and I thought then (as I think now) how strange it was that they should have been so brave when they faced a horror, but such cowards when confronted by the palinode of fate.