DONELAITIS METAI PDF

His parents were free peasants who owned the land that they cultivated. His father died in , leaving seven children four sons and three daughters. His third brother, Adam, became a blacksmith and innkeeper. For four years he studied Lutheran theology. His world view was shaped by the classical curriculum, required Lithuanian studies, and the Pietism movement. After the school rector died, Donelaitis took over his position.

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His parents were free peasants who owned the land that they cultivated. His father died in , leaving seven children four sons and three daughters. His third brother, Adam, became a blacksmith and innkeeper. For four years he studied Lutheran theology. His world view was shaped by the classical curriculum, required Lithuanian studies, and the Pietism movement. After the school rector died, Donelaitis took over his position. In , he passed the required examination to become a pastor in Tollmingkehmen.

In , it was transformed into a memorial museum of Donelaitis. Donelaitis lived in Tollmingkehmen from until his death in At the time, the parish of Tollmingkehmen had around 30 villages with around 3, residents. In , he worked to restore the rectory , and built a new brick church in After the war he rebuilt a burned school and sponsored construction of a shelter to widows. His hobbies included building thermometers and barometers, and constructing pianos and clavichords. It consisted of four idylls , totaling 2, hexameters.

Only two original idylls survive. The other two were destroyed during the Napoleonic Wars. In , Rheza also published the fables. A fuller publication of The Seasons was prepared by August Schleicher in , but this edition was criticized by Georg H. Nesselmann , who prepared an edition in

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The Seasons (poem)

Milkis It consists of four parts: Before, how smoothly two old horses dragged our load; Now, with four good horses struggling, we bog down, Wheel on axle, groaning, gags and, grinding, turns. Earth, besmirched, is churned and shattered into chunks, Fields in patches swim and splatter, drowning everywhere, Rain, splish-splashing, washes down the backs of folks, Bast shoes, stuffed in shabby boots, soak up the water, While they stomp and knead foul mud like dough. Foolish children, you do not yet know the world, But like suckling piglets, you still hop and tumble. Soon the husband gathered boughs and twigs in armfuls, While, without delay, his wife patched up their home. Houston, we donelaicio metai donelaicip problem!

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K. Donelaičio “Metai” analizė

You roosters and you hens, leave your dirt-pile a while; Run once again and play before the snowdrifts come; And do not think that we keep you and we feed you Because your clucks are sweet, your crowing sounds so grand. There, the northern wind has frightened the fields with its scolding So that bogs and swamps are shrinking, contracting themselves to Stop the puddles of mud from their usual splashing and gurgling. At the time, the parish of Tollmingkehmen had around 30 villages with around 3, residents. Truly, after suckling, as his soul requires, Carefree, grows each day, climbs slowly from his donelaicil, Yet the blossom does not flower in one day, Many days must pass before his bud can burst And display, quite open, all his hidden beauty. Violins and zither pause, ashamed, when you Lift your sweet voice up and up, in simple song Earth, besmirched, is churned and shattered into chunks, Fields in patches doneoaicio and splatter, drowning everywhere, Rain, splish-splashing, washes down the backs of folks, Bast shoes, stuffed in shabby boots, soak up the water, While they stomp and knead foul mud like dough.

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Kristijonas Donelaitis

In these 4 idylls , totaling hexameters , are depicted the natural setting of Lithuania Minor , its people, their work, and their customs. Germans and Austrians , Swiss and French , brought in and given special consideration by the government, became the upper class of landlords and officials, while the indigenous population became the lower class of serfs. In The Seasons the village life of the latter is depicted as patriarchal in structure. The natural virtues idealized by the Pietist movement, diligence, piety, honesty, and submission to authority, flourish. Social consciousness of the people is largely dormant.

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