A Psalm of Life


Blessing the Cornfields (XIII)

Blind Bartimeus


Canto I [Midway upon the journey of our life]

Canto I [The glory of Him who moveth everything]

Canto I [To run o'er better waters hoists its sail]

Canto II [O Ye, who in some pretty little boat]

Canto II [Already had the sun the horizon reached]

Canto II [Day was departing, and the embrowned air]

Canto III [Through me the way is to the city dolent]

Canto III [Inasmuch as the instantaneous flight]

Canto III [That Sun, which erst with love my bosom warmed]

Canto IV [Between two viands, equally removed]

Canto IV [Broke the deep lethargy within my head]

Canto IV [Whenever by delight or else by pain]

Canto IX [That hue which cowardice brought out on me]

Canto IX [The concubine of old Tithonus now]

Canto IX [Beautiful Clemence, after that thy Charles]

Canto V [If in the heat of love I flame upon thee]

Canto V [Thus I descended out of the first circle]

Canto V [I had already from those shades departed]

Canto VI [After that Constantine the eagle turned]

Canto VI [Whene'er is broken up the game of Zara]

Canto VI [At the return of consciousness, that closed]

Canto VII [Osanna sanctus Deus Sabaoth]

Canto VII [Pape Satan, Pape Satan, Aleppe!]

Canto VII [After the gracious and glad salutations]

Canto VIII [I say, continuing, that long before]

Canto VIII [Twas now the hour that turneth back desire]

Canto VIII [The world used in its peril to believe]

Canto X [Now onward goes, along a narrow path]

Canto X [When we had crossed the threshold of the door]

Canto X [Looking into his Son with all the Love]

Canto XI [Our Father, thou who dwellest in the heavens]

Canto XI [Upon the margin of a lofty bank]

Canto XI [O Thou insensate care of mortal men]

Canto XII [The place where to descend the bank we came]

Canto XII [Abreast, like oxen going in a yoke]

Canto XII [Soon as the blessed flame had taken up]

Canto XIII [We were upon the summit of the stairs]

Canto XIII [Not yet had Nessus reached the other side]

Canto XIII [Let him imagine, who would well conceive]

Canto XIV [From centre unto rim, from rim to centre]

Canto XIV [Who is this one that goes about our mountain]

Canto XIV [Because the charity of my native place]

Canto XIX [Appeared before me with its wings outspread]

Canto XIX [O Simon Magus, O forlorn disciples]

Canto XIX [It was the hour when the diurnal heat]

Canto XV [A will benign, in which reveals itself]

Canto XV [Now bears us onward one of the hard margins]

Canto XV [As much as 'twixt the close of the third hour]

Canto XVI [Now was I where was heard the reverberation]

Canto XVI [O thou our poor nobility of blood]

Canto XVI [Darkness of hell, and of a night deprived]

Canto XVII [As came to Clymene, to be made certain]

Canto XVII [Behold the monster with the pointed tail]

Canto XVII [Remember, Reader, if e'er in the Alps]

Canto XVIII [An end had put unto his reasoning]

Canto XVIII [There is a place in Hell called Malebolge]

Canto XVIII [Now was alone rejoicing in its word]

Canto XX [Ill strives the will against a better will]

Canto XX [When he who all the world illuminates]

Canto XX [Of a new pain behoves me to make verses]

Canto XXI [Already on my Lady's face mine eyes]

Canto XXI [From bridge to bridge thus, speaking other things]

Canto XXI [The natural thirst, that ne'er is satisfied]

Canto XXII [Oppressed with stupor, I unto my guide]

Canto XXII [I have erewhile seen horsemen moving camp]

Canto XXII [Already was the Angel left behind us]

Canto XXIII [The while among the verdant leaves mine eyes]

Canto XXIII [Even as a bird, 'mid the beloved leaves]

Canto XXIII [Silent, alone, and without company]

Canto XXIV [O company elect to the great supper]

Canto XXIV [In that part of the youthful year wherein]

Canto XXIV [Nor speech the going, nor the going that]

Canto XXIX [The many people and the divers wounds]

Canto XXIX [At what time both the children of Latona]

Canto XXIX [Singing like unto an enamoured lady]

Canto XXV [If e'er it happen that the Poem Sacred]

Canto XXV [At the conclusion of his words, the thief]

Canto XXV [Now was it the ascent no hindrance brooked]

Canto XXVI [Rejoice, O Florence, since thou art so great]

Canto XXVI [While on the brink thus one before the other]

Canto XXVI [While I was doubting for my vision quenched]

Canto XXVII [As when he vibrates forth his earliest rays]

Canto XXVII [Already was the flame erect and quiet]

Canto XXVII [Glory be to the Father, to the Son]

Canto XXVIII [After the truth against the present life]

Canto XXVIII [Eager already to search in and round]

Canto XXVIII [Who ever could, e'en with untrammelled words]

Canto XXX [When the Septentrion of the highest heaven]

Canto XXX [Perchance six thousand miles remote from us]

Canto XXX [Twas at the time when Juno was enraged]

Canto XXXI [O thou who art beyond the sacred river]

Canto XXXI [In fashion then as of a snow-white rose]

Canto XXXI [One and the selfsame tongue first wounded me]

Canto XXXII [So steadfast and attentive were mine eyes]

Canto XXXII [Absorbed in his delight, that contemplator]

Canto XXXII [If I had rhymes both rough and stridulous]

Canto XXXIII [Thou Virgin Mother, daughter of thy Son]

Canto XXXIII [His mouth uplifted from his grim repast]

Canto XXXIII [Deus venerunt gentes, alternating]