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[文化博览] 【整理】2012-11-26 风情南西班牙 The Moorish South —16

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[文化博览] 【整理】2012-11-26 风情南西班牙 The Moorish South —16

 

 

 

BBC西班牙艺术-西班牙南区最风情  | BBC The Art of Spain  The Moorish South

 


     西班牙最风情的地方不在马德里、不在巴塞罗那,而是西班牙南部,充满阿拉伯风格的建筑和文化。摩尔人在艺术上的卓越,对空间的恐惧。还有16世纪对密集图案的喜爱。西班牙曾被阿拉伯占领长达800多年,在此之前,我甚至从没把西班牙和阿拉伯世界联系!

    身为评论家和艺术历史学家的Andrew Graham-Dixon自西班牙南部向北部进发,向大家展现了一个个关于欧洲最令人兴奋,至关重要的艺术故事。在发掘摩尔人的西班牙的同时,为了深入地了解穆斯林政治和文化的影响,从科尔多瓦到格拉纳达,看科尔多瓦古老的大清真寺,塞尔维亚的城堡以及格拉纳达的阿罕布拉宫。认识摩尔人引进很多新的食物--包括柑橘类的水果,咖啡还有香料--到西班牙的事。


  Critic and art historian Andrew Graham-Dixon travels from southern to northern Spain to tell the story of some of Europe’s most exciting and vital art. In an exploration of Moorish Spain, he looks at Muslim political and cultural influence as he travels from Cordoba to Granada, seeing classic buildings such as the Great Mosque in Cordoba, the Alcazar in Seville and the Alhambra in Granada. He also shows how the Moors introduced new foods – including citrus fruits, coffee and spices – to Spain.


   The films covers the period from the first tentative stirrings of Tchaikovsky's musical talent to the composition of his opera Eugene Onegin and the failure of his marriage to Antonina Milyukova.It looks at the women who fired his musical imagination in the early years, from Katerina Kabanova in his first orchestral work, The Storm, to his dearly loved Tatyana in Onegin.



 

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toyworld在 整理的原文:
It is almost as if every inch of space has to be decorated. What it makes me think of is the Moorish terror of empty space, that absolute covering of every inch. Look at this through half-closed eyes, then you might almost see in some Moorish palaces. And I wonder whether the experience of Spanish Christians especially here in the South / wasn't so permeated by a sense of Moorish pattern and design that thisso to speak, worked itself into the very soul of Spanish art so that although this great altar piece represents the great triumph of Christianity over the forces of Islam, at the same time, it completely expresses the kind of Moorish aesthetics. It's deep in Spanish, deep in Moorish. And Christian, all at the same time, is really nothing like it anywhere else in the world.





The Cathedral isn't the only building in Seville to bare the imprint of the Moors. This is the Alcazar, a palace fit for a Moorish King. But this building wasn't meant for Muslims. Instead, it was built for one of Seville's new Christian Kings in 1364.






So what kind of self-respecting Christian monarch would build himself a palace that looks like this? Well, his name was Pedro the Cruel. And boy, did you have to be cruel in the bloody world of Medieval Spain to earn yourself a stand-alone nickname like that? Among other thing, Pedro was a rapist and a mass murderer. He murdered his own brother in this room. And he also murdered a visiting Arab dignitary, who was foolish enough to come here with the largest ruby in the known world. Having nicked it from the corpse, Pedro then gave it to Edward, the Black Prince and it's now / part of the British crown jewels. I rather like the thought that every time there was a coronation in Britain, the ritual was stained by a drop of blood shed in this room.

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HOMEWORK

It’s almost as if every inch of space has to be decorated more, let me think of, is the Moorish terror of empty space that absolutely covering every inch. Look at this through half closed eyes, and it might almost in some Moorish palace. And I wonder was the experiences of Spanish Christians, especially here in the south. Was not it so permeated by a sense of Moorish pattern on design? And this social speak worked itself into the very soul of Spanish arts. So that although this great alter piece represents the grant triumph of Christianity over the forces of Islam. At the same time, it completely expresses the content of Moorish at physic. It’s..it’s deeply Spanish, deeply Moorish. And Christian all over the same time is really nothing like it anywhere else in the world.
The Cathedral isn’t the only building in Seville to bare the imprint of the Moors.
This is the alcazar—a palace fit for a Moorish king. But this building was not meant for Muslims. Instead it was built for one of Seville’s new Christian kings in 1364.
So what kind of self respect in Christian monarch would build himself a palace to look like this? Well, his name was Pedro the cruel. A boy and you have to be cruel in the bloody world of Medieval Spain to earn yourself a standalone nickname like that. Among other things, Pedro was a rapist and a mass murderer. He murdered his own brother in this room. And he also murdered a visiting Arab dignitary who was foolish enough to come here with a largest rupee in the known world. Having nicked it from the corps, Pedro then gave it to Edward the black prince. And it is now part of the British crown jewels. All right let the thought for every time was a correlation in Britain. The Rachel in stained by a drop of blood shed in this room.
1

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[Homework]2012-11-26 风情南西班牙 The Moorish South —16

It's almost as if every inch of space has to be decorated. What it makes me think of is the Moorish terror of empty space, that absolute covering of every inch. Look at this through half-closed eyes and you might almost be in some Moorish palace. And I wonder with the experience of Spanish Christians, especially here in the south, it wasn't so permeated by a scene of Moorish pattern and design that this's thought to be work itself into its very soul of Spanish arts. So that although this great altarpiece represents the grand triumph for the Christianity over the forces of Islam, at the same time, it completely expresses a kind of Moorish arts physic(*). It's deeply Spanish; it's deeply Moorish, and Christian all at the same time. There is really nothing like it anywhere else in the world.

The cathedral isn't the only building in Seville to bear the imprint of the Moors. This is the Alcazar, a palace fit for a Moorish king. But this building wasn't meant for Muslims, instead, it was built for one of the Seville's new Christian kings in 1364.


So what kind of self-respecting Christian monarch could build himself a palace that look like this? Well, his name was Pedro the Cruel. Oh boy, did you have to be cruel in the bloody world of medieval Spain to earn yourself a standalone nickname like that? Among other things, Pedro was a rapist and a mass murderer. He murdered his own brother in this room. And he also murdered a visiting Arab dignitary who's foolish enough to come here with the largest ruby in the known world. Having nicked it from the corps, Pedro then gave it to Edward the Black Prince. And it's now part of the British Crown jewels. I rather like the thought of every time its coronation in Britain. The rachel is stained by a drop of bloodshed in this room.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
1

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实现无障碍英语沟通

[Homework]2012-11-26 风情南西班牙 The Moorish South —16

homework:
It is almost as if every inch of space has to be decorated. What makes me think of is the Moorish terror of empty space, that absolute covering of every inch. Look at the through half-closed eyes. You might almost see in some Moorish palaces. And I wonder with the spirits of Spanish Christians especially here in the South. It wasn't so permanent by a sense of Moorish pattern of design. So this piece of work itself reached to the very soul of Spanish art so that although this altar piece represents the great triumph of Christianity over the forces of Islam, at the same time, it completely expresses the kind Moorish physic. It's deep in Spanish, deep in Moorish. And Christian all at the same time, it's really nothing like it anywhere else in the world.

The Cathedral isn't the only building in Seville to barely imprint of the Moors. This is Al Kaza, a palace site for a Moorish King. But this building wasn't meant for Muslims. Instead, it was built for one of Seville's new Christian Kings in 1364.
So what kind of self-respect a Christian monarch would build himself a palace that looks like this? Well, his name was Pedro the Cruel. And boy, you have to be cruel in the bloody world of Medieval Spain to earn yourself a standard learn nickname like that. And another thing, Pedro was a rapist and a mass murder. He murdered his own brother in this room. And he also murdered a visiting Arab dignitary, who was furnishing after coming here with the largest ruby in the known world. Having nicked from the corps, Pedro then gave it to Edward the black Prince. It's now the part of British crown jewels. All right, I think the thought that every time it was a coronation in Britain, the ritual was stained by a drop of blood shed in this room.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
1

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[Homework]2012-11-26 风情南西班牙 The Moorish South —16

HOMEWORK
It's almost as if every inch of space has to be decorated, what it makes me think of is the Moorish terror of empty space, that absolute covering of every inch, look at this through half closed eyes, it might almost being in some Moorish palace, but i wonder whether the experience of Spanish Christians especially here in the south was so permeated by a sense of Moorish pattern and design, that this so to speak work itsef into the very soul the Spanish art, so although this great altarpiece represents the grand trial for Christianity over the course of Islam, at the same time, it completely expresses a kind of Moorish physics, it's deeply Spanish, deeply Moorish and Christian all at the same time, there is really nothing like it anywhere in the world.
The cathedral isn't the only building in Seville to bear the imprint of the Moores, this is the Al Karza, a palace fit for a Moorish king, but this building wasn't meant for Muslims, instead it was built for one of Seville's new Christian kings in 1364. So what kind of self respecting Christian monarch could build himself a palace that looks like this? Well, his name was Pedro, the cruel, boy did you have to be cruel in the bloody world of medieval Spain to earn yourself a stand alone nickname like that, among other things Pedro was a rapist and mass murderer, he murdered his own brother in this room, and he also murdered a visiting Arab dignitary who was foolish enough to come here with the largest ruby in the known world, having nicked it from the corps, Pedro then gave it to Edward the black prince, it's now part of the British crown jewels, i rather like the thought that every time coronation in Britain, the ritual stained by a drop of blood shed in this room.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
1

评分次数

It’s almost as if every inch of space has to be decorated more, let me think of, is the Moorish terror of empty space that absolutely covering every inch. Look at this through half closed eyes, and it might almost in some Moorish palace. And I wonder was the experiences of Spanish Christians, especially here in the south. Was not it so permeated by a sense of Moorish pattern on design? And this social speak worked itself into the very soul of Spanish arts. So that although this great alter piece represents the grant triumph of Christianity over the forces of Islam. At the same time, it completely expresses the content of Moorish at physic. It’s..it’s deeply Spanish, deeply Moorish. And Christian all over the same time is really nothing like it anywhere else in the world.
The Cathedral isn’t the only building in Seville to bare the imprint of the Moors.
This is the alcazar—a palace fit for a Moorish king. But this building was not meant for Muslims. Instead it was built for one of Seville’s new Christian kings in 1364.
So what kind of self respect in Christian monarch would build himself a palace to look like this? Well, his name was Pedro the cruel. A boy and you have to be cruel in the bloody world of Medieval Spain to earn yourself a standalone nickname like that. Among other things, Pedro was a rapist and a mass murderer. He murdered his own brother in this room. And he also murdered a visiting Arab dignitary who was foolish enough to come here with a largest rupee in the known world. Having nicked it from the corps, Pedro then gave it to Edward the black prince. And it is now part of the British crown jewels. All right let the thought for every time was a correlation in Britain. The Rachel in stained by a drop of blood shed in this room.
1

评分次数

[Homework]2012-11-26 风情南西班牙 The Moorish South —16

It's almost as if every inch of space has to be decorated. What it makes me think of is the Moorish terror of empty space that absolute covering of every inch. Look at this through half-closed eyes, and you might almost be in the some Moorish palace. And I wonder whether the experience of Spanish Christians, especially here in the south, wasn't so permeated by a sense of Moorish pattern and design. And that's, so to speak, a work in itself into the very soul of Spanish arts. So that although this great altarpiece represents the grand triumph of Christianity over the forces of Islam, at the same time, it completely expresses a kind of Moorish aesthetic. It's deeply Spanish, deeply Moorish and Christian all at the same time. There is really nothing like it anywhere else in the world.

The cathedral isn't the only building in Seville to bear the imprint of the Moors. This is the Alcazar, a palace fit for a Moorish king, but this building wasn't meant for Muslims. Instead, it was built for one of the Seville's new Christian kings in 1364.


So what kind of self-respecting Christian monarch would build himself a palace that looks like this? Well, his name was Pedro The Cruel. And boy, you have to be cruel in the bloody world of medieval Spain to earn yourself a standalone nick name like that. Among other things, Pedro was a rapist and a mass murderer. He murdered his own brother in this room. He also murdered visiting Arab dignitary, who's foolish enough to come here with the largest ruby in the known world. Having nicked it from the corpse, Pedro then gave it to the Edward, the Black Prince. It's now part of British Crown jewels. I rather like the thought that every time is the coronation in Britain. The ritual is stained by a drop of bloodshed in this room.















This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
1

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实现无障碍英语沟通
It is almost as if every inch of space has to be decorated more,let me think so,is the Moorish terror of empty space that absolutely covering of every inch.Look at this through half closed eyes and it might almost being in some Moorish palace.And what i wonder is that,experience of Spanish Christians especially here in the south.Wasn't so permeated by a sense of Moorish pattern and design.This pattern was a big work itself into the very soul of Spanish arts ever.Although this great alter piece represents the ground trumph of Christianiy over the force of the Islam.At the same time,it completely expresses a kind of Moorish,doesn't it?It's deep in Spanish,it's deep in Moorish and Christian all over the same time are really nothing like it anywhere else in the world.
The Cathedral isn't the only building in Sevill to ban the inprint of the Moors.This is the Alcazar.A palace fit for Moorish king.But this building wasn't meant for Muslims,instead,it was built for one of the Sevill's new Christral kings in 1364.
So what kind of self-respecting Christine Mona could built himself a palace that looks like this?Well,his name was Pedro The Cruel.A boy and you have to be cruel in the bloody world of Medivieal Spain to earn yourself a stand alone nickname like that.Among other things,Pedro was a rapist and a mass murderer.He murdered his own brother in this room.And he also murdered the visiting Arab dignatry who was foolish enough to come here with the largest ruby in the known world.Having nicked it from the corps,Petro then gave it to Edward the black prince.And it is now part of the British crown jewels.All right let the thought of every time was a correlation in Britain.The Rachel stained by a drop of blood shed in this room.
1

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普特听力大课堂
It is almost as if every inch of space has to be decorated. What it makes me think of is the Moorish terror of empty space, that absolute covering of every inch. Look at this through half-closed eyes, then you might almost see in some Moorish palaces. And I wonder whether the experience of Spanish Christians especially here in the South / wasn't so permeated by a sense of Moorish pattern and design, that thisso to speak, worked itself into the very soul of Spanish art so that although this great altar piece represents the great triumph of Christianity over the forces of Islam, at the same time, it completely expresses the kind of Moorish aesthetics. It's deep in Spanish, deep in Moorish. And
Christian, all at the same time, is really nothing like it anywhere else in the world.



The Cathedral isn't the only building in Seville to bare the imprint of the Moors. This is the Alcazar, a palace fit for a Moorish King. But this building wasn't meant for Muslims. Instead, it was built for one of Seville's new Christian Kings in 1364.



So what kind of self-respecting Christian monarch would build himself a palace that looks like this? Well, his name was Pedro the Cruel. And boy, did you have to be cruel in the bloody world of Medieval Spain to earn yourself a stand-alone nickname like that? Among other thing, Pedro was a rapist and a mass murderer. He murdered his own brother in this room. And he also murdered a visiting Arab dignitary, who was foolish enough to come here with the largest ruby in the known world. Having nicked it from the corpse, Pedro then gave it to Edward, the Black Prince and it's now / part of the British crown jewels. I rather like the thought that every time there was a coronation in Britain, the ritual was stained by a drop of blood shed in this room.
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[Homework]【整理】2012-11-26 风情南西班牙 The Moorish South —16

It's almost as if every inch of space has to be decorated. What it makes me think of is the Moorish terror of empty space that absolute covering of every inch. Look at this through half-closed eyes, and you might almost be in some Moorish palace. And I wonder whether the experience of Spanish Christians, especially here in the south, wasn't so permeated by a sense of Moorish pattern and design that this, so to speak, worked itself into the very soul of Spanish arts so that although this great altarpiece represents the grand triumph for Christianity over the forces of Islam, at the same time, it completely expresses a kind of Moorish aesthetics. It's deeply Spanish, deeply Moorish, and Christian, all at the same time, there's really nothing like it anywhere else in the world.

The cathedral isn't the only building in Seville to bear the imprint of the Moors. This is the Alcazar, a palace fit for a Moorish king. But this building wasn't meant for Muslims. Instead, it was built for one of Seville's new Christian kings in 1364.

So what kind of self-respecting Christian monarch would build himself a palace that looks like this? Well, his name was Pedro the Cruel. And boy, did you have to be cruel in the bloody world of medieval Spain to earn yourself a stand-alone nickname like that. Among other things, Pedro was a rapist and a mass murderer. He murdered his own brother in this room, and he also murdered a visiting Arab dignitary who was foolish enough to come here with the largest ruby in the known world. Having nicked it from the corpse, Pedro then gave it to Edward, the Black Prince, and it's now part of the British crown jewels. I rather like the thought that every time there's a coronation in Britain, the ritual was stained by a drop of blood shed in this room.


This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!

[Homework]【整理】2012-11-26 风情南西班牙 The Moorish South —16

it's almost as if every inch of space has to be decorated, what it makes me think
is the Moorish terror of empty space that absolute covering of every inch, look at
this through half-closed eyes, it might almost be in some Moorish palace, and I wonder whether this experience of Spanish Christians especially here in the south,
wasn't so permeated by a sense of Moorish pattern and design,  that this, so this
to speak, worked itself into the very soul of Spanish art, so although this great
altar piece represents the grand triumph of Christianity over the forces of Islam,
at the same time, it completely hit expresses a kind of Moorish aesthetics, it's deeply Spanish, deeply Moorish, and Christian, all of the same time, there is really
nothing like it anywhere in the world,

the cathedral is the only building in Seville to bear the imprint of the Moors, this is the Alcazar, a palace fit from a Moorish king, but this building wasn't meant for
Muslims, instead it was built for one of Seville's new Christian kings, in 1364

so what kind of self-respecting Christian monarch would build himself a palace that look like this?
well, his name was Pedro the Cruel, on boy, did you have to be cruel in the bloody world of medieval Spain to earn yourself a stand alone nickname like that?
among other  things, Pedro was a rapidest and mass murderer, he murdered his
own brother in this room, and he also murdered a visiting Arab dignitary who's
foolish enough to come here with the largest ruby in the known world, having
nicked it from corps, Pedro then gave it Edward the black prince,  it's now part of
the British crown jewels, I rather like the thought of every time its coronation
in Britain, the ritual is stained by a drop of blood shed in this room

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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