REMEDIA AMORIS ~ /here translated to spanish/
- cutie story how Ovid gives advices "how to avoid to falling in love"
Tommy Ritterland http://www.youtube.com/
Remedios de Amor. Remedia Amoris. Texto latino
recitado en español ~
La obra es un manual para ayudar a los amantes desgraciados a recuperarse de las...
OVIDIUS: "..CURES FOR LOVE.."
"..The Love Books.." of Ovid..
Publius Ovidius Naso (March 20, 43 BC – 17 AD) was a Roman poet known to the English-speaking world as Ovid who wrote on many topics, including love, abandoned women and mythological transformations. Ranked alongside Virgil and Horace as one of the three canonical poets of Latin literature, Ovid was generally considered a great master of the elegiac couplet. His poetry, much imitated during Late A...more
Works: Amores ("The Loves")
Tristia ("Sorrows")The Tristia consist of five books of elegiac poetry composed by Ovid in exile in Tomis. Book 1 contains 11 poems; the first piece is an address by Ovid to his book about how it should act when it arrives in Rome. 3 describes his final night in Rome..
To leave ♥ your partner:
- Trying to quit loving before the feeling becomes too important
- Trying to be as busy as you can, e.g. with work
- Traveling and trying to avoid familiar places that remind you of your relationship
- Having many affairs, or at least another affair to forget the previous one
- Trying to have sex in an unpleasant way
- Focusing on the unpleasant body parts/physical flaws of the partner
- Trying to focus on all unfortunate things that happen because of the relationship, such as material issues
- Avoiding staying by yourself
- Avoiding places where you can see couples..
- cutie story how Ovid gives advices "how to avoid to falling in love"..
(Love's Remedy or The Cure for Love)
One loss which Ovid himself informs us of is the first five-book edition of the Amores from which nothing has come down to us. The greatest loss is Ovid's only tragedy, Medea, from which only a few lines are preserved..
PUBLIUS OVIDIUS NASO
(Kr. e. 43—Kr. u. 17)
In the Amores, published about 18 BCE, Ovid portrays the evolution of an affair with a married woman named Corinna. It is unclear as to whether this is fictional or autobiographical, but it is obviously based on the experiences of a sophisticated lover. The Ars Amatoria, published about 1 BCE, is a guidebook for seduction; it includes many tips and tricks which would not be out of place in a modern dating manual, while giving intimate vignettes of daily life in Ancient Rome. The first two books are written from a male point of view; the last book, which was probably written at a later date, is addressed to women. It is believed that this work, which celebrates extramarital sex, was one of the reasons that Ovid was banished by the Emperor Augustus, who was attempting to promote a more austere morality..
In spanish: La obra es un manual para ayudar a los amantes desgraciados a recuperarse de las...
"Art Spy" ~ aloha oe*