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[文化博览] 【整理】2012-10-31 风情南西班牙 The Moorish South —5

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[文化博览] 【整理】2012-10-31 风情南西班牙 The Moorish South —5

 

 

 

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 整理的参考文本:
In Islam, the direct representation of God or any living being is forbidden.





The designers couldn't use pictures or statues to inspire religious awe, just the forms of architecture itself.





And the design of the mosque is uniform throughout, so wherever you stand in this amazing never-ending forest of stone, you feel the same connection to God.





Early Islam was a religion without hierarchy, without clergy and liturgy. You just entered the space and prayed.





So it was vital for the architects to create a building in which everyone felt equal.





This is spiritually democratic architecture.





I found the experience of visiting the Great Mosque really powerful. I think it's all the more moving when you think about the man who created it, Abd al-Rahman. Now we don't know a great deal about him but we do know that he left us one poem.





It's a poem about a palm tree that he found that had seeded itself somewhere out on the plains of Al Andalus.





And he saw it as a symbol of himself.





He wrote an ode to it. The palm, he said, was like me, it's an exile. It reminded him of his family. It was a very important symbol to any Arab living in Spain. It symbolised water, shelter, nourishment.





Now, of course, that palm-tree has gone forever. But I wonder if this mosque with its endlessly repeated columns, isn't a thousand palm trees planted here, preserved forever in stone.





But slap bang in the middle of the prayer hall is something profoundly un-Islamic.

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[Homework]2012-10-31 风情南西班牙 The Moorish South —5

In Islam, the direct representation of God or any living being is forbidden. For designers coudln't use pictures or statues to inspire religious awe, just the forms of architectures itself. Under the design of the Mosque, there is a uniform throughout. So wherever you stand in this amazing never ending forest of stone, you feel the same connection to God. Early Islam was religion without hierarchy, without clergy or liturgy, you just enter the space and prayed. So it was vital for architectures to creat a buiding in which anyone felt equal. This is spiritually democratic architecture.


I found the experice of visting the great Mosque really powerful. I think it is all the more moving , you think about the man who created it, Abd al-Rahman.We didn't know a great deal of about it, but we do know that he left us one poem. It is a poem about a palm tree that he found, that had seeded itself somewhere out of the plants of Al Andalus, and he saw it as a symbol of himself. He wrote an ode to it. The palm he said, was like me it is an exile. Remind him of his family. It was a very important symbol to any Arab living in Spain, symbolize water, shelter, nourishment, and of course, that palm trees has gone forever. But i wonder this Mosque with its endless repeated columns isn't a thousand of palm trees planted here perserved forever in stone.


But slap bang in the middle of the prayer hall, is something profoundly unislamic.






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

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[Homework]2012-10-31 风情南西班牙 The Moorish South —5

In Islam, the direct representation of God or any living being is forbidden. The designers couldn't use pictures or statues to inspire religious awe, just the forms of architecture itself. Under the design of the Mosque, is uniform throughout. So wherever you stand in this amazing never-ending forest of stone, you feel the same connection to God. Early Islam was a religion without hierarchy, without clergy and liturgy. You just enter the space and prayed. So it was vital for the architects to create a building in which everyone felt equal. This is spiritually democratic architecture. I found its experience of visiting the great Mosque really powerful. I think it's all the moor moving when you think about the man who created it. Abdal-Rahman, a man we don't know a great deal about him, but we do know that he left us one poem. It's a poem about a palm tree that he found, that he ceased himself somewhere outside the place of Al Andalus, and he saw it as a symbol of himself. He wrote an ode to it. The palm, he said, was like me, it's an exile, reminded him of his family. It was a very important symbol to any Arab living in Spain. Its water, shelter, nourishment, and of course, the palm trees has gone forever, but I wonder if this Mosque with its endlessly repeated columns isn't a thousand palm trees planted here, preserve forever and stand.
But slap bang in the middle of the prayer hole, is something profoundly un-Islamic.

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]2012-10-31 风情南西班牙 The Moorish South —5

本帖最后由 marbleapple 于 2012-10-31 14:12 编辑

In Islam, the direct represention of god or any living being is forbidden. the designers couldn't use pictures or stutues when spires religious at all, just the form of Architecture itself. And the design of master is uniform throughout so where you stand these amazing never ending forest of stone you feel the same connection to God. Earier Islam was reigion without hierarchy without clargy and liturgy, you just enter to the space and pray. So it's vital for architects to creat a building in which everyone found equal. This is spiritually democratic architecture. I found this sprit of visting this great Mosque, really powerful. I think it is all the moving when you think the men who created it XX. We don't know a great deal of him. But we do know he left us one poem. It's a poem about a palm tree that he found but he seeded it somewhere out of the plain of Islam loss and he saw it as a simple of himself.You own to know to it. Palm, he said, like me, was an exile reminds of his family, was a very important simple to any Arab living in spain,simbolize water, shelter, narishment, of course that palm tree has gone forever. But  I wonder if this Mosque with its endless repeated palms isn't a thousand palmtrees planted here perserved forever in stone. Buy slight ban in the middle  of prayer hall, is somthing profoundly unIslamic.

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

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Homework:

In Islam, the direct representation of God or any living being is forbidden. For designers that couldn’t use pictures or statues to inspire religious awe, just the forms of architectures itself. Under the design of the Mosque, there is a uniform throughout. So wherever you stand in this amazing never ending forest of stone, you feel the same connection to God. Early Islam was a religion without hierarchy, without clergy or liturgy; you just entered the space and prayed. So it was vital for architectures to create a building in which anyone felt equal. This is spiritually democratic architecture.
I found the experience of visiting the great Mosque really powerful. I think it is all the more moving when you think about the man who created it, Adb al-Rahman. We don’t know a great deal about him, but we do know that he left us one poem. It is a poem about a palm tree that he found, that had seeded itself somewhere out of the plants of Al Andalus, and he saw it as a symbol of himself. He wrote an ode to it. the palm he said, was like me; it’s an exile, remind him of his family. It was a very important symbol of any Arab living in Spain, symbolize water, shelter, nourishment, and of course, that palm trees have gone forever. But I wonder this Mosque with its endless repeated column isn’t a thousand of palm trees planted here preserved forever in stone.
But slap bang in the middle of the prayer hall, is something profoundly unislamic.

[Homework]2012-10-31 风情南西班牙 The Moorish South —5

In Islam, the direct representation of god or any living being is forbidden. The designers couldn't use pictures or status to inspire religious awe, just the forms of architecture itself. And the designer of Mosque is uniformed throughout. So wherever you stand in this amazing, never ending forest of stone, you feel the same connection to god.

Early Islam was a religion without hierarchy, without clergy and liturgy. You just entered the space and prayed. So it was vital for the architects to create a building in which everyone felt equal. This is a spiritually democratic architecture.


I found the experience of visiting the Great Mosque really powerful. I think it's all the more moving when you think about the man who created it, Abd-ar-Rahman. Now we don't know a great deal about him. We do know that he left us one poem. It's a poem about a palm tree. That he found that it seeded itself somewhere out on the plains of al-Andalus. And he saw it as a symbol for himself. He wrote an ode to it, the palm, he said, was like me in exile, it reminded him of family, was a very important symbol to any Arab living in Spain, symbolized water, shelter, nourishment. Now of course, that palm tree is gone forever. But I wonder if this mosque with it endlessly repeated columns isn't a thousand palm trees, planted here, preserved forever in stone.


But * ban in the middle of the prayer hall is something profoundly un-Islamic.

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

评分次数

[Homework]2012-10-31 风情南西班牙 The Moorish South —5

In Islam, the direct representation of God or any living being is forbidden.


The designers couldn't use pictures or statues to inspire religious awe, just the forms of architecture itself.


And the design of the mosque is uniform throughout, so wherever you stand in this amazing never-ending forest of stone, you feel the same connection to God.


Early Islam was a religion without hierarchy, without clergy and liturgy. You just entered the space and prayed.


So it was vital for the architects to create a building in which everyone felt equal.


This is spiritually democratic architecture.


I found the experience of visiting the Great Mosque really powerful. I think it's all the more moving when you think about the man who created it, Abd al-Rahman. Now we don't know a great deal about him but we do know that he left us one poem.


It's a poem about a palm tree that he found that had seeded itself somewhere out on the plains of Al Andalus.


He saw it as a symbol of himself.


He wrote an ode to it. The palm, he said, was like me, it's an exile. It reminded him of his family. It was a very important symbol to any Arab living in Spain. It symbolised water, shelter, nourishment.


Now, of course, that palm-tree has gone forever. But I wonder if this mosque with its endlessly repeated columns, isn't a thousand palm trees planted here, preserved forever in stone.


But slap bang in the middle of the prayer hall is something profoundly un-Islamic.



                                                   
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
In Islam, the direct representation of God or any living being is forbidden. The designers couldn’t use pictures or statues to inspire religious soul, just the forms of architecture itself. And design of the mosque is uniform throughout, so wherever you stand in this amazing never-ending forest of stones, you feel the same connection to God.

Early Islam was a religion without hierarchy, without clergy and liturgy. You just entered the space and prayed, so it was vital for the architects to create a building in which everyone felt equal. This is spiritually democratic architecture.

“I found the experience of visiting the Great Mosque really powerful. I think it’s all the more moving when you think about the man who created Abd al-Rahman. Now we don’t know a great deal about him, but what we do know that he left us one poem. It’s a poem about a palm tree that he found, but it had seeded itself somewhere out of the plains of Al-Andalus and he saw it as a symbol of himself. He wrote an ode to it. “The palm,” he said, “was like me. It’s an exile.” It reminded him of his family. It was a very important symbol to any Arab living in Spain, symbolized water, shelter, nourishment. Now of course that palm three is gone forever, but I wonder if this Mosque with its endlessly repeated columns isn’t a thousand palm trees planted here preserved forever in Spain.”

What’s slam-bang in the middle of the prayer hole is something profoundly un-Islamic.
1

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普特听力大课堂

[Homework]2012-10-31 风情南西班牙 The Moorish South —5

In Islam, the direct representation God, or any living being is forbidden. The designer couldn't use picture or statures when spire religious, just the form architecture itself. And the design of Mosque is uniform through out. So where you stand in some amazing never ending forest stone, you feel the same connection to God.
Early Islam was a religion without hierarchy without klig and littg, you just enter the space and prayed. So it is vital for the architecture to create building in which every felt equal. This is sperial democratic architecture.
I find it experience for visiting great mosque very powerful, I think all the more moving when you think the man who create abdout man now we don't know a great deal about we do know. But you left one peral, it is a peral about a Pountry. But she find it sited itself somewhere out of the plane of Alan Luse. And she saw as a simble of him self, you have to know to it, the palm he said was like medium among his family was very important symble to any aip living in spain imperal, water shelter nourishment, of course, that poetry gone forever but I wander this mosque is it endless repeatedly clone, isn't a thousand piontry plant here, preserving forever instant.
But Islam ban in the middle of prey hole is something profoundly un-Islamic.


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

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好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语
In Islam, the direct representation of God or any living being is forbidden.


The designers couldn't use pictures or statues to inspire religious awe, just the forms of architecture itself.


And the design of the mosque is uniform throughout, so wherever you stand in this amazing never-ending forest of stone, you feel the same connection to God.


Early Islam was a religion without hierarchy, without clergy and liturgy. You just entered the space and prayed.




So it was vital for the architects to create a building in which everyone felt equal.



This is spiritually democratic architecture.


I found the experience of visiting the Great Mosque really powerful. I think it's all the more moving when you think about the man who created it, Abd al-Rahman. Now we don't know a great deal about him but we do know that he left us one poem.




It's a poem about a palm tree that he found that had seeded itself somewhere out on the plains of Al Andalus.



And he saw it as a symbol of himself.



He wrote an ode to it. The palm, he said, was like me, it's an exile. It reminded him of his family. It was a very important symbol to any Arab living in Spain. It symbolised water, shelter, nourishment.



Now, of course, that palm-tree has gone forever. But I wonder if this mosque with its endlessly repeated columns, isn't a thousand palm trees planted here, preserved forever in stone.




But slap bang in the middle of the prayer hall is something profoundly un-Islamic.
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[Homework]【整理】2012-10-31 风情南西班牙 The Moorish South —5

In Islam, the direct representation of God or any living being is forbidden. The designers couldn't use any pictures or statues to inspire religious awe, just the forms of architecture itself. And the design of the mosque is uniform throughout. So wherever you stand in this amazing, never-ending forest of stone, you feel the same connection to God. Early Islam was a religion without hierarchy. Without clergy and liturgy, you just entered the space and prayed. So it was vital for the architects to create a building in which everyone felt equal. This is spiritually democratic architecture.

I found the experience of visiting the Great Mosque really powerful. I think it's all the more moving, when you think about the man who created it, Abd al-Rahman. Now we didn't know a great deal about him, but we do know that he left us one poem. It's a poem about a palm tree that he found, but he seeded itself somewhere out on the plains of Al Andalus. And he saw it as a symbol of himself. He wrote an ode to it. The palm, he said, was like me. It's exile. It reminded him of his family. It's a very important symbol to any Arab living in Spain. It symbolizes water, shelter, nourishment. Now, of course, that palm tree has gone forever, but I wonder if this mosque with its endlessly repeated columns, isn't a thousand palm trees planted here, preserved forever in stone.


But slap bang in the middle of the prayer hall is something profoundly un-Islamic.

























This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
In Islam,the direct reputation of god or any living being is forbidden.The designers couldn't use pictures or statues to inspire religious awe,just the form of architecture itself.
Under the design of Mosque is uniform throughout.So wherever you stand in the amazing never ending forest of stones,you feel the same connection to god.
Early Islam was a religion without hierachy,without clurgy and liturgy.You just enter this place and prayed.So it was vital for the architects to creat a building in which everyone felt equal.This is especially democratic architecture.
I found the experiece of visiting the Great Mosque really powerful.I think it's more the moving when you think about the man who created it,Abd al-Rahman.Now we don't know a great deal about him but we do know that he left us one poem.It's a poem about a palm tree that he found.But he seized this of somewhere out on the plains of Al Andalus.
And he saw it as a symbol of himself.He wrote a ode to it.The palm he said was like me,it's an exile.It reminds him of his family was a very important symbol to any Arab living in Spain.It symbolised water,shelter,narishment.Now of course,that palm tree was gone forever,but i wonder if this mosque with its endlessly repeated columns,isn't a thousand palm trees planted here,preserved forever in stone.
But slap bang in the middle of the prayer hall is something profoundly unislamic.
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[Homework]【整理】2012-10-31 风情南西班牙 The Moorish South —5

In Islam, the direct representation of God or any living being is forbidden.
The designers couldn't use pictures or statues to inspire religious awe, just the forms of architecture itself. And the design of the mosque is uniform throughout, so wherever you stand in this amazing never-ending forest of stone, you feel the same connection to God. Early Islam was a religion without hierarchy, without clergy and liturgy. You just entered the space and prayed.
So it was vital for the architects to create a building in which everyone felt equal. This is spiritually democratic architecture.
I found the experience of visiting the Great Mosque really powerful. I think it's all the more moving when you think about the man who created it, Abd al-Rahman. Now we don't know a great deal about him but we do know that he left us one poem. It's a poem about a palm tree that he found that had seeded itself somewhere out on the plains of Al Andalus. And he saw it as a symbol of himself. He wrote an ode to it. The palm, he said, was like me, it's an exile. It reminded him of his family. It was a very important symbol to any Arab living in Spain, symbolised water, shelter, nourishment. Now of course, that palm-tree has gone forever. But I wonder if this mosque, with its endlessly repeated columns, isn't a thousand palm trees planted here, preserved forever in stone.
But slap bang in the middle of the prayer hall is something profoundly un-Islamic.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
in islam, the direct representation of God or any living being is forbidden,
the designer couldn't use pictures or statuses to inspire religious awe. just
the form of architecture itself, and the design of mosque is uniform throughout,
so wherever you stand in this amazing, never-ending forest of stone, you feel the
same connection to the God,

early Islam was a religion without hierarchy. without clergy and liturgy, you
just entered this space and prayed, So it was vital for the architects to create
a building for everyone felt equal, this is spiritually democratic architecture.

I found this experience of visiting the great Mosque really powerful, I think
it's all the more moving, when you think about the man who created it, Abdar
Rahman. Now we don't know a great deal about him, but we do know that he left us
one poem. a poem about a palm tree that he found, but he seeded itself somewhere
out of the plains of Alandalus, and he saw it as a symbol of himself. he wrote
an ode to it, the palm, he said, was like me, it's exile, it reminded him of
his family, it was a very important symbol to any arab living in Spain, symbolized
water, shelter, nourishment, now of course, that palm tree has gone forever.
but I wonder if this mosque, with its endlessly repeated columns, isn't a
thousand palms planted here, preserved forever in stone.

but slap bang in the middle of the prayer is something profoundly un-Islamic
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