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◇ BOOK X ◇

해설목차  서문  1권  2권  3권  4권  5권  6권  7권  8권  9권  10권 11권  12권  13권  14권  15권  16권  17권  18권  19권  20권  21권  22권  23권  24권  25권  26권  27권  28권  29권  30권  31권  32권  33권  34권  35권  1855
월트 휘트먼 (Walt Whitman)
목 차   [숨기기]
 1. BOOK X
   1.1. Our Old Feuillage


1.1. Our Old Feuillage

0 Always our old feuillage!
1 Always Florida's green peninsulaalways the priceless delta of
2     Louisianaalways the cotton-fields of Alabama and Texas,
3 Always California's golden hills and hollows, and the silver
4     mountains of New Mexicoalways soft-breath'd Cuba,
5 Always the vast slope drain'd by the Southern sea, inseparable with
6     the slopes drain'd by the Eastern and Western seas,
7 The area the eighty-third year of these States, the three and a half
8     millions of square miles,
9 The eighteen thousand miles of sea-coast and bay-coast on the main,
10     the thirty thousand miles of river navigation,
11 The seven millions of distinct families and the same number of dwellings
12     always these, and more, branching forth into numberless branches,
13 Always the free range and diversityalways the continent of Democracy;
14 Always the prairies, pastures, forests, vast cities, travelers,
15     Kanada, the snows;
16 Always these compact lands tied at the hips with the belt stringing
17     the huge oval lakes;
18 Always the West with strong native persons, the increasing density there,
19     the habitans, friendly, threatening, ironical, scorning invaders;
20 All sights, South, North, Eastall deeds, promiscuously done at all times,
21 All characters, movements, growths, a few noticed, myriads unnoticed,
22 Through Mannahatta's streets I walking, these things gathering,
23 On interior rivers by night in the glare of pine knots, steamboats
24     wooding up,
25 Sunlight by day on the valley of the Susquehanna, and on the valleys
26     of the Potomac and Rappahannock, and the valleys of the Roanoke
27     and Delaware,
28 In their northerly wilds beasts of prey haunting the Adirondacks the
29     hills, or lapping the Saginaw waters to drink,
30 In a lonesome inlet a sheldrake lost from the flock, sitting on the
31     water rocking silently,
32 In farmers' barns oxen in the stable, their harvest labor done, they
33     rest standing, they are too tired,
34 Afar on arctic ice the she-walrus lying drowsily while her cubs play around,
35 The hawk sailing where men have not yet sail'd, the farthest polar
36     sea, ripply, crystalline, open, beyond the floes,
37 White drift spooning ahead where the ship in the tempest dashes,
38 On solid land what is done in cities as the bells strike midnight together,
39 In primitive woods the sounds there also sounding, the howl of the
40     wolf, the scream of the panther, and the hoarse bellow of the elk,
41 In winter beneath the hard blue ice of Moosehead lake, in summer
42     visible through the clear waters, the great trout swimming,
43 In lower latitudes in warmer air in the Carolinas the large black
44     buzzard floating slowly high beyond the tree tops,
45 Below, the red cedar festoon'd with tylandria, the pines and
46     cypresses growing out of the white sand that spreads far and flat,
47 Rude boats descending the big Pedee, climbing plants, parasites with
48     color'd flowers and berries enveloping huge trees,
49 The waving drapery on the live-oak trailing long and low,
50     noiselessly waved by the wind,
51 The camp of Georgia wagoners just after dark, the supper-fires and
52     the cooking and eating by whites and negroes,
53 Thirty or forty great wagons, the mules, cattle, horses, feeding
54     from troughs,
55 The shadows, gleams, up under the leaves of the old sycamore-trees,
56     the flames with the black smoke from the pitch-pine curling and rising;
57 Southern fishermen fishing, the sounds and inlets of North
58     Carolina's coast, the shad-fishery and the herring-fishery, the
59     large sweep-seines, the windlasses on shore work'd by horses, the
60     clearing, curing, and packing-houses;
61 Deep in the forest in piney woods turpentine dropping from the
62     incisions in the trees, there are the turpentine works,
63 There are the negroes at work in good health, the ground in all
64     directions is cover'd with pine straw;
65 In Tennessee and Kentucky slaves busy in the coalings, at the forge,
66     by the furnace-blaze, or at the corn-shucking,
67 In Virginia, the planter's son returning after a long absence,
68     joyfully welcom'd and kiss'd by the aged mulatto nurse,
69 On rivers boatmen safely moor'd at nightfall in their boats under
70     shelter of high banks,
71 Some of the younger men dance to the sound of the banjo or fiddle,
72     others sit on the gunwale smoking and talking;
73 Late in the afternoon the mocking-bird, the American mimic, singing
74     in the Great Dismal Swamp,
75 There are the greenish waters, the resinous odor, the plenteous
76     moss, the cypress-tree, and the juniper-tree;
77 Northward, young men of Mannahatta, the target company from an
78     excursion returning home at evening, the musket-muzzles all
79     bear bunches of flowers presented by women;
80 Children at play, or on his father's lap a young boy fallen asleep,
81     (how his lips move! how he smiles in his sleep!)
82 The scout riding on horseback over the plains west of the
83     Mississippi, he ascends a knoll and sweeps his eyes around;
84 California life, the miner, bearded, dress'd in his rude costume,
85     the stanch California friendship, the sweet air, the graves one
86     in passing meets solitary just aside the horse-path;
87 Down in Texas the cotton-field, the negro-cabins, drivers driving
88     mules or oxen before rude carts, cotton bales piled on banks
89     and wharves;
90 Encircling all, vast-darting up and wide, the American Soul, with
91     equal hemispheres, one Love, one Dilation or Pride;
92 In arriere the peace-talk with the Iroquois the aborigines, the
93     calumet, the pipe of good-will, arbitration, and indorsement,
94 The sachem blowing the smoke first toward the sun and then toward
95     the earth,
96 The drama of the scalp-dance enacted with painted faces and guttural
97     exclamations,
98 The setting out of the war-party, the long and stealthy march,
99 The single file, the swinging hatchets, the surprise and slaughter
100     of enemies;
101 All the acts, scenes, ways, persons, attitudes of these States,
102     reminiscences, institutions,
103 All these States compact, every square mile of these States without
104     excepting a particle;
105 Me pleas'd, rambling in lanes and country fields, Paumanok's fields,
106 Observing the spiral flight of two little yellow butterflies
107     shuffling between each other, ascending high in the air,
108 The darting swallow, the destroyer of insects, the fall traveler
109     southward but returning northward early in the spring,
110 The country boy at the close of the day driving the herd of cows and
111     shouting to them as they loiter to browse by the roadside,
112 The city wharf, Boston, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Charleston, New
113     Orleans, San Francisco,
114 The departing ships when the sailors heave at the capstan;
115 Eveningme in my roomthe setting sun,
116 The setting summer sun shining in my open window, showing the
117     swarm of flies, suspended, balancing in the air in the centre
118     of the room, darting athwart, up and down, casting swift
119     shadows in specks on the opposite wall where the shine is;
120 The athletic American matron speaking in public to crowds of listeners,
121 Males, females, immigrants, combinations, the copiousness, the
122     individuality of the States, each for itselfthe moneymakers,
123 Factories, machinery, the mechanical forces, the windlass, lever,
124     pulley, all certainties,
125 The certainty of space, increase, freedom, futurity,
126 In space the sporades, the scatter'd islands, the starson the firm
127     earth, the lands, my lands,
128 O lands! all so dear to mewhat you are, (whatever it is,) I putting it
129     at random in these songs, become a part of that, whatever it is,
130 Southward there, I screaming, with wings slow flapping, with the
131     myriads of gulls wintering along the coasts of Florida,
132 Otherways there atwixt the banks of the Arkansaw, the Rio Grande,
133     the Nueces, the Brazos, the Tombigbee, the Red River, the
134     Saskatchawan or the Osage, I with the spring waters laughing
135     and skipping and running,
136 Northward, on the sands, on some shallow bay of Paumanok, I with
137     parties of snowy herons wading in the wet to seek worms and
138     aquatic plants,
139 Retreating, triumphantly twittering, the king-bird, from piercing
140     the crow with its bill, for amusementand I triumphantly twittering,
141 The migrating flock of wild geese alighting in autumn to refresh
142     themselves, the body of the flock feed, the sentinels outside
143     move around with erect heads watching, and are from time to time
144     reliev'd by other sentinelsand I feeding and taking turns
145     with the rest,
146 In Kanadian forests the moose, large as an ox, corner'd by hunters,
147     rising desperately on his hind-feet, and plunging with his
148     fore-feet, the hoofs as sharp as knivesand I, plunging at the
149     hunters, corner'd and desperate,
150 In the Mannahatta, streets, piers, shipping, store-houses, and the
151     countless workmen working in the shops,
152 And I too of the Mannahatta, singing thereofand no less in myself
153     than the whole of the Mannahatta in itself,
154 Singing the song of These, my ever-united landsmy body no more
155     inevitably united, part to part, and made out of a thousand
156     diverse contributions one identity, any more than my lands
157     are inevitably united and made ONE IDENTITY;
158 Nativities, climates, the grass of the great pastoral Plains,
159 Cities, labors, death, animals, products, war, good and evilthese me,
160 These affording, in all their particulars, the old feuillage to me
161     and to America, how can I do less than pass the clew of the union
162     of them, to afford the like to you?
163 Whoever you are! how can I but offer you divine leaves, that you
164     also be eligible as I am?
165 How can I but as here chanting, invite you for yourself to collect
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1855년 [발표]
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