By Hans H. Ørberg
Latin-English Vocabulary for Ørberg’s variation of books I and IV of Vergil’s Aeneid. See that ebook for additional information.
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Extra resources for Aeneis: Latin-English Vocabulary
The Canto was not published until 1950, a year after 'The Aleph', but Neruda began writing it in 1938 and Borges probably knew of it. Borges was critical of Neruda's denunciation of the USA in the Canto, because of his silence about Perón, which Borges attributed to self-interest. Earlier, Neruda had written a collection of poems entitled Residence on Earth. 'The Earth', the poem mentioned in the same story, may be an allusion to this. Aleph 13 (17) Aleph 154 Augustine (Agustín) (354-430) One of the four Fathers of the Christian Church.
Lab. 144 Carpocrates A second-century Neoplatonist from *Alexandria, the founder of a heretical sect which believed in the dualism of good and evil, denied the divinity of Christ and held that the soul is imprisoned in the body from which it strives to be free. Lab. 155 (124): Carpocrates believed that a man could be redeemed only after he had undergone experiences of all kinds and committed every possible deed, good and bad. Carpocrates himself seems to have led a simple life, but his followers were often accused of gross indulgence and superstition.
Aleph 55(83) Aleph 55 Carlyle, Thomas (1795-1881) A Scottish historian and essayist, at first much admired by Borges, for whom he epitomised literature (Other Inq. 13). Borges later rejected Carlyle's cult of heroism, condemning him as the inventor of the idea of the Teutonic race and the direct precursor of the Nazis. Carlyle's Sartor Resartus (The Taylor Re-patched), is an apocryphal biography of a Dr Teufelsdröckh (Devil's Dirt), said to contain many autobiographical details. Carlyle quotes from Teufelsdröckh's mystical writings as if they existed, adding his own commentaries.