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Ozymandias is the title of two related sonnets published in The first was written by . Look on my works, ye Mighty, and despair!' Nothing beside remains.
Table of contents
- Why did Breaking Bad use Ozymandias? - BBC News
- "Look upon my works, ye mighty, and despair!"
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I would love a world file like that haha. You may have to make lower polly towers for that.
Or well actually Ozymandias by Percy Bysshe Shelley. By far my favorite poem; fun to see it in this sub.
Perhaps an alien Ozymandias is just waiting to be found Cake Day. Looks like you're using new Reddit on an old browser.
I put some buildings in the sand. Continue this thread.
- Look on my works, ye mighty … Ozymandias statue found in mud.
- Welcome to Beatport.
- Ozymandias by Percy Bysshe Shelley | Poetry Foundation!
- CROCHETED BOUDOIR CAP/ Ladies Cap / Bonnet. Vintage Crochet Pattern.
- The Last Crusade.
Nothing beside remains. Round the decay Of that colossal wreck, boundless and bare The lone and level sands stretch far away.
Why did Breaking Bad use Ozymandias? - BBC News
The story is over and Shelley's point is made before the reader realizes that he has been subjected to a moral lesson. The fine beginning is followed by a condensed and vigorous account of what the traveler saw in addition to the two huge legs standing in the desert: a shattered visage, a pedestal, and on it a boastful inscription. Nothing more except the empty desert. Shelley puts the words of the inscription in effectively ironic contrast with the surroundings.
"Look upon my works, ye mighty, and despair!"
The rulers of the world, "ye Mighty," are told by Ozymandias, "king of kings," to look upon his works and despair of emulating them. Now one looks and sees nothing whatsoever. Instead of the architectural marvels promised by the inscription, "the lone and level sands stretch far away. The works that were to be the despair of other pharaohs have completely disappeared. Even the gigantic statue of himself that he had commissioned has been reduced to two legs, a shattered face, and a pedestal.
The superiority of Shelley's choice of details and of the vigor of his diction are splendidly illustrated by a comparison with the octave of his friend's sonnet:. In Egypt's sandy silence, all alone Stands a gigantic leg, which far off throws The only shadow that the desert knows. Nought but the leg remaining to disclose The site of that forgotten Babylon.
- Juste Jésus: Les meilleures choses jamais dit au sujet du plus grand homme de tous les temps (French Edition).
- Percy Bysshe Shelley.
- Spanking Chance (Luke Chance Book 10).
- Uma Carta (Portuguese Edition).
Both poets remove the city of Thebes, the site of the statue, from their poems for artistic purposes. Ozymandias was the name by which Ramses II, a pharaoh famous for the number of architectural structures he caused to be erected, was known to the Greeks. Shelley had read of the statue in Diodorus Siculus, a Roman writer, who had described it as intact. He had obviously read about it in some other source also since he knew that the statue was no longer intact. VI