Contos e Causos (Portuguese Edition)
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Since I am writing on these subjects, I should like to put a question which perhaps you can reply to; but please do not do so if the reply involves any inconvenience. I believe The Occult Review was, or is, issued by yourselves; I have not seen any number for a long time. My question is in what issue of that publication — it was certainly a long while ago — an article was printed relating to the Roman Catholic Church as a Secret Society, or, alternatively, to a Secret Society within the Roman Catholic Church.
Later on, he was also influenced by modernists as W. Eliot , among many other writers. However, in , the prestigious literary journal Athenaeum included one of those poems.
Politically, Pessoa described himself as "a British-style conservative, that is to say, liberal within conservatism and absolutely anti-reactionary," and adhered closely to the Spencerian individualism of his upbringing. His cause of death is commonly given as cirrhosis of the liver, due to alcoholism,    though this is disputed: others attribute his death to pancreatitis again from alcoholism ,   or other ailments.
In his lifetime, he published four books in English and one alone in Portuguese: Mensagem Message. However, he left a lifetime of unpublished, unfinished or just sketchy work in a domed, wooden trunk 25,  manuscript and typed pages which have been housed in the Portuguese National Library since The heavy burden of editing this huge work is still in progress.
I wrote thirty some poems in a row, all in a kind of ecstasy, the nature of which I shall never fathom. It was the triumphant day of my life, and I shall never have another like it. I began with a title, The Keeper of Sheep. And what followed was the appearance of someone within me to whom I promptly assigned the name of Alberto Caeiro.
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Please excuse the absurdity of what I am about to say, but there had appeared within me, then and there, my own master. Immediately and totally Pessoa's earliest heteronym , at the age of six, was Chevalier de Pas. Other childhood heteronyms included Dr.
The main reason for this was that, although Search is English, he was born in Lisbon as his author. But Search represents a transition heteronym that Pessoa used while searching to adapt to the Portuguese cultural reality. Translator Richard Zenith notes that Pessoa eventually established at least seventy-two heteronyms.
Catalog Record: Rapa de tacho : causos gauchescos | HathiTrust Digital Library
The heteronyms possess distinct biographies, temperaments, philosophies, appearances, writing styles and even signatures. How do I write in the name of these three? Ricardo Reis, after an abstract meditation, which suddenly takes concrete shape in an ode. His prose is the same as mine, except for certain formal restraint that reason imposes on my own writing, and his Portuguese is exactly the same — whereas Caeiro writes bad Portuguese, Campos writes it reasonably well but with mistakes such as "me myself" instead of "I myself", etc..
Alberto Caeiro was Pessoa's first great heteronym; it is summarized by Pessoa as follows: "He sees things with the eyes only, not with the mind. He does not let any thoughts arise when he looks at a flower The stupendous fact about Caeiro is that out of this sentiment, or rather, absence of sentiment, he makes poetry. What this means, and what makes Caeiro such an original poet is the way he apprehends existence.
Catalog Record: Rapa de tacho : causos gauchescos | HathiTrust Digital Library
He does not question anything whatsoever; he calmly accepts the world as it is. The recurrent themes to be found in nearly all of Caeiro's poems are wide-eyed childlike wonder at the infinite variety of nature, as noted by a critic. Central to his world-view is the idea that in the world around us, all is surface: things are precisely what they seem, there is no hidden meaning anywhere.
He manages thus to free himself from the anxieties that batter his peers; for Caeiro, things simply exist and we have no right to credit them with more than that. Caeiro attains happiness by not questioning, and by thus avoiding doubts and uncertainties. He apprehends reality solely through his eyes, through his senses. Octavio Paz called him the innocent poet. Paz made a shrewd remark on the heteronyms: In each are particles of negation or unreality.
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Reis believes in form, Campos in sensation, Pessoa in symbols. Caeiro doesn't believe in anything. He exists. Poetry before Caeiro was essentially interpretative; what poets did was to offer an interpretation of their perceived surroundings; Caeiro does not do this. Instead, he attempts to communicate his senses, and his feelings, without any interpretation whatsoever. Caeiro attempts to approach Nature from a qualitatively different mode of apprehension; that of simply perceiving an approach akin to phenomenological approaches to philosophy.
Poets before him would make use of intricate metaphors to describe what was before them; not so Caeiro: his self-appointed task is to bring these objects to the reader's attention, as directly and simply as possible. Caeiro sought a direct experience of the objects before him. As such it is not surprising to find that Caeiro has been called an anti-intellectual, anti-Romantic, anti-subjectivist, anti-metaphysical He is in this sense very unlike his creator Fernando Pessoa: Pessoa was besieged by metaphysical uncertainties; these were, to a large extent, the cause of his unhappiness; not so Caeiro: his attitude is anti-metaphysical; he avoided uncertainties by adamantly clinging to a certainty: his belief that there is no meaning behind things.
Things, for him, simply—are. Caeiro represents a primal vision of reality, of things. He is the pagan incarnate. Indeed, Caeiro was not simply a pagan but paganism itself. The critic Jane M. Sheets sees the insurgence of Caeiro—who was Pessoa's first major heteronym—as essential in founding the later poetic personas : By means of this artless yet affirmative anti-poet, Caeiro, a short-lived but vital member of his coterie, Pessoa acquired the base of an experienced and universal poetic vision.
After Caeiro's tenets had been established, the avowedly poetic voices of Campos, Reis and Pessoa himself spoke with greater assurance. Reis, both a character and a heteronym of Fernando Pessoa himself,  sums up his philosophy of life in his own words, admonishing, "See life from a distance.
Never question it. There's nothing it can tell you. He is a modern pagan who urges one to seize the day and accept fate with tranquility. The seeker will find in all things the abyss, and doubt in himself. Believing in the Greek gods , yet living in a Christian Europe, Reis feels that his spiritual life is limited and true happiness cannot be attained. This, added to his belief in Fate as a driving force for all that exists, as such disregarding freedom, leads to his epicureanist philosophy, which entails the avoidance of pain, defending that man should seek tranquility and calm above all else, avoiding emotional extremes.
He is the great poet of the search for identity and meaning in a world where everything is artifice.
PDF Poesias (Portuguese Edition)
Only in the fictions of fiction can we attempt to touch truth -- but even then it is a tenuous grasp. He seems to have intuited the impossibility of knowledge and self-knowledge at an early age. I strongly identified with his verse and the multiple perspectives from with each of his poetic voices emerged: Pessoa is the perfect poet for anyone who feels as if they are constantly searching for meaning or understanding, and who are dismayed by those who are too thoughtless to have the same type of self-reflection, as well as by those who claim to have any answers.
Individuation is contradictory and impossible, Pessoa maintains, but in that search is the stuff of life itself. So also with poetry and art and love -- even when they fail us. Pessoa expresses that failure perhaps better than any other poet of the 20th century. There are no discussion topics on this book yet.
It is sometimes said that the four greatest Portuguese poets of modern times are Fernando Pessoa. Not only were their styles different; they thought differently, they had different religious and political views, different aesthetic sensibilities, different social temperaments. And each produced a large body of poetry. The critic Harold Bloom referred to him in the book The Western Canon as the most representative poet of the twentieth century, along with Pablo Neruda.
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