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  메인화면 (다빈치!지식놀이터) :: 다빈치! 원문/전문 > 문학 > 세계문학 > 영문  수정

◈ LEAVES OF GRASS (풀잎) ◈

◇ BOOK XXXI ◇

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 XXXI
   1.1. Thou Mother with Thy Equal Brood
     1.1.1. 1
     1.1.2. 2
     1.1.3. 3
     1.1.4. 4
     1.1.5. 5
     1.1.6. 6
   1.2. A Paumanok Picture

1. BOOK XXXI

1.1. Thou Mother with Thy Equal Brood

1.1.1. 1
0 Thou Mother with thy equal brood,
1 Thou varied chain of different States, yet one identity only,
2 A special song before I go I'd sing o'er all the rest,
3 For thee, the future.
 
4 I'd sow a seed for thee of endless Nationality,
5 I'd fashion thy ensemble including body and soul,
6 I'd show away ahead thy real Union, and how it may be accomplish'd.
 
7 The paths to the house I seek to make,
8 But leave to those to come the house itself.
 
9 Belief I sing, and preparation;
10 As Life and Nature are not great with reference to the present only,
11 But greater still from what is yet to come,
12 Out of that formula for thee I sing.
 
1.1.2. 2
0 As a strong bird on pinions free,
1 Joyous, the amplest spaces heavenward cleaving,
2 Such be the thought I'd think of thee America,
3 Such be the recitative I'd bring for thee.
 
4 The conceits of the poets of other lands I'd bring thee not,
5 Nor the compliments that have served their turn so long,
6 Nor rhyme, nor the classics, nor perfume of foreign court or indoor
7     library;
8 But an odor I'd bring as from forests of pine in Maine, or breath of
9     an Illinois prairie,
10 With open airs of Virginia or Georgia or Tennessee, or from Texas
11     uplands, or Florida's glades,
12 Or the Saguenay's black stream, or the wide blue spread of Huron,
13 With presentment of Yellowstone's scenes, or Yosemite,
14 And murmuring under, pervading all, I'd bring the rustling sea-sound,
15 That endlessly sounds from the two Great Seas of the world.
 
16 And for thy subtler sense subtler refrains dread Mother,
17 Preludes of intellect tallying these and thee, mind-formulas fitted
18     for thee, real and sane and large as these and thee,
19 Thou! mounting higher, diving deeper than we knew, thou
20     transcendental Union!
21 By thee fact to be justified, blended with thought,
22 Thought of man justified, blended with God,
23 Through thy idea, lo, the immortal reality!
24 Through thy reality, lo, the immortal idea!
 
1.1.3. 3
0 Brain of the New World, what a task is thine,
1 To formulate the Modernout of the peerless grandeur of the modern,
2 Out of thyself, comprising science, to recast poems, churches, art,
3 (Recast, may-be discard them, end themmaybe their work is done,
4     who knows?)
5 By vision, hand, conception, on the background of the mighty past, the dead,
6 To limn with absolute faith the mighty living present.
 
7 And yet thou living present brain, heir of the dead, the Old World brain,
8 Thou that lay folded like an unborn babe within its folds so long,
9 Thou carefully prepared by it so longhaply thou but unfoldest it,
10     only maturest it,
11 It to eventuate in theethe essence of the by-gone time contain'd in thee,
12 Its poems, churches, arts, unwitting to themselves, destined with
13     reference to thee;
14 Thou but the apples, long, long, long a-growing,
15 The fruit of all the Old ripening to-day in thee.
 
1.1.4. 4
0 Sail, sail thy best, ship of Democracy,
1 Of value is thy freight, 'tis not the Present only,
2 The Past is also stored in thee,
3 Thou holdest not the venture of thyself alone, not of the Western
4     continent alone,
5 Earth's resume entire floats on thy keel O ship, is steadied by thy spars,
6 With thee Time voyages in trust, the antecedent nations sink or
7     swim with thee,
8 With all their ancient struggles, martyrs, heroes, epics, wars, thou
9     bear'st the other continents,
10 Theirs, theirs as much as thine, the destination-port triumphant;
11 Steer then with good strong hand and wary eye O helmsman, thou
12     carriest great companions,
13 Venerable priestly Asia sails this day with thee,
14 And royal feudal Europe sails with thee.
 
1.1.5. 5
0 Beautiful world of new superber birth that rises to my eyes,
1 Like a limitless golden cloud filling the westernr sky,
2 Emblem of general maternity lifted above all,
3 Sacred shape of the bearer of daughters and sons,
4 Out of thy teeming womb thy giant babes in ceaseless procession issuing,
5 Acceding from such gestation, taking and giving continual strength
6     and life,
7 World of the realworld of the twain in one,
8 World of the soul, born by the world of the real alone, led to
9     identity, body, by it alone,
10 Yet in beginning only, incalculable masses of composite precious materials,
11 By history's cycles forwarded, by every nation, language, hither sent,
12 Ready, collected here, a freer, vast, electric world, to be
13     constructed here,
14 (The true New World, the world of orbic science, morals, literatures
15     to come,)
16 Thou wonder world yet undefined, unform'd, neither do I define thee,
17 How can I pierce the impenetrable blank of the future?
18 I feel thy ominous greatness evil as well as good,
19 I watch thee advancing, absorbing the present, transcending the past,
20 I see thy light lighting, and thy shadow shadowing, as if the entire globe,
21 But I do not undertake to define thee, hardly to comprehend thee,
22 I but thee name, thee prophesy, as now,
23 I merely thee ejaculate!
 
24 Thee in thy future,
25 Thee in thy only permanent life, career, thy own unloosen'd mind,
26     thy soaring spirit,
27 Thee as another equally needed sun, radiant, ablaze, swift-moving,
28     fructifying all,
29 Thee risen in potent cheerfulness and joy, in endless great hilarity,
30 Scattering for good the cloud that hung so long, that weigh'd so
31     long upon the mind of man,
32 The doubt, suspicion, dread, of gradual, certain decadence of man;
33 Thee in thy larger, saner brood of female, malethee in thy
34     athletes, moral, spiritual, South, North, West, East,
35 (To thy immortal breasts, Mother of All, thy every daughter, son,
36     endear'd alike, forever equal,)
37 Thee in thy own musicians, singers, artists, unborn yet, but certain,
38 Thee in thy moral wealth and civilization, (until which thy proudest
39     material civilization must remain in vain,)
40 Thee in thy all-supplying, all-enclosing worshipthee in no single
41     bible, saviour, merely,
42 Thy saviours countless, latent within thyself, thy bibles incessant
43     within thyself, equal to any, divine as any,
44 (Thy soaring course thee formulating, not in thy two great wars, nor
45     in thy century's visible growth,
46 But far more in these leaves and chants, thy chants, great Mother!)
47 Thee in an education grown of thee, in teachers, studies, students,
48     born of thee,
49 Thee in thy democratic fetes en-masse, thy high original festivals,
50     operas, lecturers, preachers,
51 Thee in thy ultimate, (the preparations only now completed, the
52     edifice on sure foundations tied,)
53 Thee in thy pinnacles, intellect, thought, thy topmost rational
54     joys, thy love and godlike aspiration,
55 In thy resplendent coming literati, thy full-lung'd orators, thy
56     sacerdotal bards, kosmic savans,
57 These! these in thee, (certain to come,) to-day I prophesy.
 
1.1.6. 6
0 Land tolerating all, accepting all, not for the good alone, all good
1     for thee,
2 Land in the realms of God to be a realm unto thyself,
3 Under the rule of God to be a rule unto thyself.
 
4 (Lo, where arise three peerless stars,
5 To be thy natal stars my country, Ensemble, Evolution, Freedom,
6 Set in the sky of Law.)
 
7 Land of unprecedented faith, God's faith,
8 Thy soil, thy very subsoil, all upheav'd,
9 The general inner earth so long so sedulously draped over, now hence
10     for what it is boldly laid bare,
11 Open'd by thee to heaven's light for benefit or bale.
 
12 Not for success alone,
13 Not to fair-sail unintermitted always,
14 The storm shall dash thy face, the murk of war and worse than war
15     shall cover thee all over,
16 (Wert capable of war, its tug and trials? be capable of peace, its trials,
17 For the tug and mortal strain of nations come at last in prosperous
18     peace, not war;)
19 In many a smiling mask death shall approach beguiling thee, thou in
20     disease shalt swelter,
21 The livid cancer spread its hideous claws, clinging upon thy
22     breasts, seeking to strike thee deep within,
23 Consumption of the worst, moral consumption, shall rouge thy face
24     with hectic,
25 But thou shalt face thy fortunes, thy diseases, and surmount them all,
26 Whatever they are to-day and whatever through time they may be,
27 They each and all shall lift and pass away and cease from thee,
28 While thou, Time's spirals rounding, out of thyself, thyself still
29     extricating, fusing,
30 Equable, natural, mystical Union thou, (the mortal with immortal blent,)
31 Shalt soar toward the fulfilment of the future, the spirit of the
32     body and the mind,
33 The soul, its destinies.
 
34 The soul, its destinies, the real real,
35 (Purport of all these apparitions of the real;)
36 In thee America, the soul, its destinies,
37 Thou globe of globes! thou wonder nebulous!
38 By many a throe of heat and cold convuls'd, (by these thyself solidifying,)
39 Thou mental, moral orbthou New, indeed new, Spiritual World!
40 The Present holds thee notfor such vast growth as thine,
41 For such unparallel'd flight as thine, such brood as thine,
42 The FUTURE only holds thee and can hold thee.
 

1.2. A Paumanok Picture

0 Two boats with nets lying off the sea-beach, quite still,
1 Ten fishermen waitingthey discover a thick school of mossbonkers
2     —they drop the join'd seine-ends in the water,
3 The boats separate and row off, each on its rounding course to the
4     beach, enclosing the mossbonkers,
5 The net is drawn in by a windlass by those who stop ashore,
6 Some of the fishermen lounge in their boats, others stand
7     ankle-deep in the water, pois'd on strong legs,
8 The boats partly drawn up, the water slapping against them,
9 Strew'd on the sand in heaps and windrows, well out from the water,
【 】BOOK XXXI
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◈ LEAVES OF GRASS (풀잎) ◈

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페이지 최종 수정일: 2004년 1월 1일