European WritersAmerican Writers
Each of these terms refers to a hero of domestic literary tradition that forms the foundation of a civilization, a story, and a people.
What Europe is about is not the harmonisation of all these heritage cultures, but the full acknowledgement of this variety as a shared and abundant heritage. The majority of the following writers are therefore not only of domestic but also of European importance to reflect what humanity has done best on this continent.
The Lusíadas is considered to be the best literary work in Portugal. Luís Vaz de Camões (around 1524 - 1580), his author, became the most important character of Portugese civilization in the whole wide sense. Lusíadas is an epochal and poetic poem in the style of Homer's Iliad and Odyssey that interprets the expeditions of the fifteenth and sixteenth century Portugal.
In the name of Don Quixote, Miguel de Cervantes (1547-1616) gave his most important work of art to Spain. Cervantes' symbolic work of Western literary history is regarded as the first contemporary novel with the full title The Ingenious Gentleman Don Quijote of La Mancha. In fact, there are no theatre pieces by Jean-Baptiste Poquelin, known by his artist name Molière (x - 1673), a great piece more renowned than any other.
As the greatest champion of Western literary humour came up with 33 pieces, almost half of which had a strange impact on Western France. Passíusálmar is undoubtedly the most important literary work in Iceland. It has been interpreted in English with the hymns of the Passion. Halgrímur Pétursson (1614 - 1674), a renowned writer, clergyman and secretary in Hvalfjörður, composed a compilation of 50 poems that explore the history of the Passion from the point at which Christ entered the Garden of Gethsemane until his passing and funeral.
The most famous playwright in the world, William Shakespeare (1564-1616), became the British nation's writer after the triumph of his famous dramas Hamlet, Othllo, Macbeth or even more Romeo and Juliet. Four Hundred Years of Darkness" after Ibsen's Theorem, in which Norway was part of Denmark, the reincarnation of Norwegian literature took place in the works of Henrik Wergeland (1808 - 1845), a famous Magnum open writer known for his Mennesket (which means "man"), which was transformed from his earlier work Skabelsen, Mennesket og Messias ("Creation, Man and the Messiah").
It is a poetic account of the story of man and God's design for mankind, through the Stella personality, which embodies the author's perfect charity. No doubt Carl Michael Bellman (1740 - 1795) is Sweden's most famous author and musician. Johan Ludvig Runeberg (1804 -1877), the Finnish author, composed in Swedish.
Fänrik Ståls sawner (in English "The Tales of Ensign Stål"), his major literary work, is considered the greatest Finish opera about the 1808-09 war with Russia. Oehlenschläger (1779 - 1850) is a key character in Denmark's literary life and was named "King of Norse Poetry" in 1829.
It is also the author of the nationwide hymn Der er et ndigt country. One of the greatest poets and literary heroes in the Netherlands can be found in the seventeenth cenury. While Joost van den Vondel (1587 - 1679) has written many renowned dramatists, such as Lucifer or Adam in Ballingschap, his striking typeface was the story of John the Baptist in Epiphany.
Maurice Maeterlinck (1862 - 1949), a dramatist, writer and essay-writer from Belgium, was an outstanding character of Belgium's symbolism. In 1911 he was given the Nobel Prize for Literary Art. Edmond de la Fontaine (1823 - 1891), the Swiss writer, ethnoographer, lawyer and literary writer, was better known under his pseudonym "Dicks". To this day, he is one of the most important personalities in Luxembourgish literary life.
In particular, he composed the cartoon Mumm Séiss. Faustian is known as the greatest master of contemporary Ger-man literary art, and his author Johann Wolfgang von Goethe is known as the most important character of Weimar Classicism. Since there is no predominant local idiom, there is not a word of Switzerland's literary tradition, but four different literary traditions, in English, Spanish, German, Italian, Romansh and Romansh.
Given that it was the Germans who first wrote poetry, the most symbolic writers and writers can be found in the German-speaking world. In 1729 Albrecht von Haller (1708 - 1777) wrote his book with 490 Hexametern The Alps and was the first writer to consider the nature and idyll ische of mountain living with clean residents in opposition to the corruption and decadence of the plain people.
Alighieri Dante (1265 - 1321) is still the main author of references in Italians. Prosaic authors in Italy have been given the name il Sommo Poeta ("the Highest Poet") or simply il Poeta. Dante superficially depicts his journeys through hell, purgatory and heaven in the Epic Comedy, The Divine Comedy; on a lower plane, however, it depicts an allegorical representation of the soul's voyage to God.
Malta's Minstrel Dun Karm Psaila (1871 - 1961) is considered the island's native verse by many. Franz Grillparzer (1791 - 1872), the playwright who also gave the speech for Ludwig van Beethoven's burial, composed the renowned play The Dream, a Life. Jan Neruda (1834 - 1891), a Bohemian reporter, author and author, was one of the most prolific exponents of Bohemian realism and a member of the "May School".
Hviezdoslav Országh Hviezdoslav P. Országh (1849 - 1921) was known above all for his poetry and lyrical work. Alongside Juliusz S?owacki (1809-1849) and Zygmunt Krasi?ski (1812-1859), Adam Mickiewicz (1789 - 1855) is one of the three bards of Poland and is considered the greatest writer of all polish poetry. Tadeusz ("Sir Thaddeus") is an obligatory read in Poland's educational system as it is the country's eponymous work.
History goes back to the period when Poland-Lithuania had already been split in 1811 and deleted from the European polity landscape. Lutheran priest Kristijonas Donelaitis (1714 - 1780) was the first writer to compose a literary composition in the Lithuanian language. The Seasons " became one of the main works of literary life in Lithuania and a classical work of literary life in Lithuania.
He is the alias for the Lithuanian writer, dramatist and author Pliek??ns (1865 - 1929), who became a leader of Lithuanian ethnical symbols and literary works. His best-known playwrights are Indulis and Arija, Indulis and Indulis at ?rija ("Fire and Night") and Indulis at unsnakts. Without a doubt, the most renowned exponent of Estonian literary tradition is Friedrich Reinhold Kreutzwald (1803 - 1882), who is now considered the Estonian literary figure.
Kalevipoeg ("Kalev's son"), his versic and alliterative poem, is regarded as the estrian political epos. In 1926, Yakub Kolas, or in Belarusian ????? ?????? (1882 - 1956) was described as the "folk poet of the Belarusian SSR". He wrote his poetic work ???????? ????('The Fisherman's Hat') about the struggle after the reunification of Belarus with the state.
The Morning Star" (Luceaf?rul) is generally considered the Mihai Eminescus (1850 - 1889) greatest work of arts and an important contributor to Moldovan civilization. On 15 March his Nemzeti dal ("National Poem") was for the first time recited on Vörösmarty Square in Budapest to a gathered audience who sang the chorus at the end as they marched through the town.
Slovenian composer France Pre?eren (1800 - 1849) is a very inspirational resource for Slovenian music. The first part of Krst pri Savici is devoted to the recently departed Pre?eren's boyfriend. It then describes the struggle between Christians and heathen Slavs, and lastly, the love affair between ?rtomir and Bogomila.
Marko Maruli? (1450 - 1524), a Christians humanitarianist, is considered the Croation author or "father of Croation literature". In 1501 he penned Judita ("Judith"), which aims to show the ordinary folk the example of the biblical Judith to see what trust in God and everlasting righteousness can bring.
Ivo Andri? (1892 - 1975), the 1961 Nobel Prize for Literature, was a author and one of the most powerful writers in Bosnia. Petrovi?-Njego? (1813 - 1851) is the greatest serious author of Serbia, who was also the sovereign of Montenegro, who made his state from a theatre to a worldly state.
Above all, he composed the contemporary epidemic and played ?????? ??????? ???????, which means "The Mountain Wreath" in English. Poetic poetry, which takes place in Montenegro in the 18th c., tells of Danilo?'s attempt to settle relationships between the belligerent ethnic groups of the area. Solev Kosta Apostolov, called Ko?o Racin (1908 - 1943), is considered one of the founders of Macedonian literature.
In addition to his work as a revolutionist, he has written one of the most important literary works of macedonian civilization, ???? ???? ("White Dawns"). White-Dawns is a compilation of 12 verses about the way of living in Macedonia. Naim Frashëri (1846 - 1900), the country's famous writer, is considered one of the most famous personalities of the country's wake.
In particular, he composed the Bagëti e Bujqësi ("Herds and Soil") work in two parts, the first of which presented the history of the pastor, the beauty of the flocks of ewes, and the second of which the way of living of the peasants. Ivan Vazov (1850 - 1921), the Patriarch of Bulgarian Literary History, was a writer, dramatist and writer whose most well-known literary work was the novel: www. vazov.com, which means "Under the yoke" and was published in more than 30 different nationalities.
Without a shadow of a doubt Homer (ca. 08th cent. B.C.) is the originator of the classic occidental traditions and is venerated as the greatest exponent of old Greece. Since his Iliad and Odyssey are regarded as the west German literary canons, his impact on literary historical events is tremendous. The pseudonym of the Ottoman physicist, author and philosopher Muhammad bin Suleyman was Fu??l? (1483 - 1556).
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