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Hamit Ay

it's 1962 March 28thI'm sitting by the window on the Prague-Berlin train night is fallingI never knew I likednight descending like a tired bird on a smoky wet plain I don't likecomparing nightfall to a tired bird


I didn't know I loved the earthcan someone who hasn't worked the earth love it I've never worked the earthit must be my only Platonic love


and here I've loved rivers all this timewhether motionless like this they curl skirting the hillsEuropean hills crowned with chateausor whether stretched out flat as far as the eye can seeI know you can't wash in the same river even onceI know the river will bring new lights you'll never seeI know we live slightly longer than a horse but not nearly as long as a crowI know this has troubled people before                         and will trouble those after meI know all this has been said a thousand times before                          and will be said after me
I didn't know I loved the sky cloudy or clearthe blue vault Andrei studied on his back at Borodinoin prison I translated both volumes of War and Peace into Turkish I hear voicesnot from the blue vault but from the yard the guards are beating someone againI didn't know I loved treesbare beeches near Moscow in Peredelkinothey come upon me in winter noble and modest beeches are Russian the way poplars are Turkish "the poplars of Izmirlosing their leaves. . .they call me The Knife. . .                         lover like a young tree. . .I blow stately mansions sky-high"in the Ilgaz woods in 1920 I tied an embroidered linen handkerchief                                         to a pine bough for luck
I never knew I loved roads even the asphalt kindVera's behind the wheel we're driving from Moscow to the Crimea                                                           Koktebele                               formerly "Goktepé ili" in Turkish the two of us inside a closed boxthe world flows past on both sides distant and mute I was never so close to anyone in my lifebandits stopped me on the red road between Bolu and Geredé                                        when I was eighteenapart from my life I didn't have anything in the wagon they could take and at eighteen our lives are what we value leastI've written this somewhere beforewading through a dark muddy street I'm going to the shadow play Ramazan nighta paper lantern leading the waymaybe nothing like this ever happenedmaybe I read it somewhere an eight-year-old boy                                       going to the shadow playRamazan night in Istanbul holding his grandfather's hand    his grandfather has on a fez and is wearing the fur coat      with a sable collar over his robe   and there's a lantern in the servant's hand   and I can't contain myself for joyflowers come to mind for some reason poppies cactuses jonquilsin the jonquil garden in Kadikoy Istanbul I kissed Marika fresh almonds on her breathI was seventeenmy heart on a swing touched the sky I didn't know I loved flowersfriends sent me three red carnations in prison
I just remembered the stars I love them toowhether I'm floored watching them from below or whether I'm flying at their side
I have some questions for the cosmonauts were the stars much biggerdid they look like huge jewels on black velvet                             or apricots on orangedid you feel proud to get closer to the starsI saw color photos of the cosmos in Ogonek magazine now don't    be upset comrades but nonfigurative shall we say or abstract    well some of them looked just like such paintings which is to    say they were terribly figurative and concretemy heart was in my mouth looking at them they are our endless desire to grasp thingsseeing them I could even think of death and not feel at all sad I never knew I loved the cosmos
snow flashes in front of my eyesboth heavy wet steady snow and the dry whirling kind I didn't know I liked snow
I never knew I loved the suneven when setting cherry-red as nowin Istanbul too it sometimes sets in postcard colors but you aren't about to paint it that wayI didn't know I loved the sea                             except the Sea of Azovor how much
I didn't know I loved cloudswhether I'm under or up above themwhether they look like giants or shaggy white beasts
moonlight the falsest the most languid the most petit-bourgeois strikes meI like it
I didn't know I liked rainwhether it falls like a fine net or splatters against the glass my    heart leaves me tangled up in a net or trapped inside a drop    and takes off for uncharted countries I didn't know I loved    rain but why did I suddenly discover all these passions sitting    by the window on the Prague-Berlin trainis it because I lit my sixth cigarette one alone could kill meis it because I'm half dead from thinking about someone back in Moscowher hair straw-blond eyelashes blue
the train plunges on through the pitch-black nightI never knew I liked the night pitch-blacksparks fly from the engineI didn't know I loved sparksI didn't know I loved so many things and I had to wait until sixty    to find it out sitting by the window on the Prague-Berlin train    watching the world disappear as if on a journey of no return

Hamit Ay Jun 8 · Rate: 5
Sophia Garcia

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Expert Author Steve DolanLearning Spanish Abroad

Spanish is one of the most popular languages, and it is used in many countries around the world. The best way for you to learn Spanish is to immerse yourself in a Spanish-speaking country. Although normal Spanish classes are adequate, in order to totally envelope oneself in the language and pronunciation of Spanish, a trip to Latin America or Spain is in order. This is called the "total immersion" method of learning a language. Not only does it include attending classes, but also using Spanish in day-to-day life.

Learning Spanish abroad is the most efficient way to learn. Many people who have taken Spanish courses for years still feel lost while having a simple conversation with a native Spanish-speaker because Spanish-speakers use a different slang and speed than what students learn in class.

Learning Spanish abroad forces you to use your knowledge in real-life situations on an everyday basis. Also, while studying abroad, you will find learning Spanish extremely important because you are surrounded by the language. Therefore, you will make a bigger effort to improve your fluency to make your visit more pleasant. Instead of learning basic verbs and grammar which can become quite tedious, you can see how the language is used in normal circumstances which will help you learn quickly. Best of all is that you can speak the same as a native from day one, which is important because speaking like the natives will help you more than speaking broken Spanish you learned from a book. Learning Spanish abroad is also a way to learn more about the culture and the people of a country, especially if you travel to a number of places in the country.

Language Immersion Schools

There are people who hope to learn Spanish abroad by simply visiting Spain with an English-Spanish dictionary and assuming that they will pick up the language, but this can be an awkward way of learning. Staying in the country and attending proper Spanish lessons is probably the best way to learn, especially if you avoid the temptation to visit tourist areas where English is predominantly spoken.

There are many schools in Spain and Latin America that arrange for people to travel simply to learn the language. There are Spanish immersion schools in nearly every Spanish-speaking country. These schools usually organize accommodation and daily Spanish classes in the vicinity. Most schools offer the option of staying with a local host family. In this way you can learn Spanish abroad while having a vacation at the same time. It is important to find the classes and living situations that will best help you learn Spanish.

Making an Extended Visit in a Foreign Country

There are certain preparations you must make for a long trip to another country. If you are going to visit a country for more than a few weeks to learn Spanish, you may need to obtain a student visa. Student visas are sometimes hard to get. Check with the country's consulate to see how long you can stay in the country without a visa, and to find how to go about applying for a student visa. There are different rules for citizens of each country. If you need to get a student visa, the school you pick should be able to help you. If not, at least ask them for recommendations on the application process. Never try to stay in a foreign country illegally!

See the World

There are different forms of Spanish due to differences in pronunciation in different parts of the world. Which variation of Spanish do you want or need to learn? What part of the world would you like to visit? Spanish is spoken in 21 countries around the world, so you can choose from among a large variety of locations. Do you want a European metropolitan experience, or warm beaches, or high mountain peaks? Learn Spanish in the country that suits your tastes.

Learn Spanish in Mexico

For people living in the United States, going to Mexico to attend a Spanish language immersion school is the easiest and cheapest choice. Since Mexico is an entirely Spanish-speaking region, you will be constantly exposed to the phonetics of the language. It is very easy to pick up a language when you keep hearing it over and over.

There are many places in Mexico to learn Spanish. If you are a student, your university may already have an exchange program with another school; then you have little to worry about in planning. Otherwise, it is time to do some research. The internet will be the best tool to find a school in Mexico to learn Spanish. First, look at American university web pages and where they send students in their intensive Spanish programs. Many American universities send their students to special language institutes, not necessarily a Mexican university. A partnership with an American university is a recommended way to find a Mexican school.

You can also do a simple internet search for colleges in Mexico. You will get thousands of hits, so narrow your search with words like "recommended" or "testimonials," to get schools that have endorsements. Be sure to actually check out the recommendations and send emails to former students listed as references. At a reputable school, all this information should be on the web site or available via email.

Narrow your search again by schools in the area of Mexico where you want to study. If you are going to Mexico to learn Spanish for the hospitality industry, for example, it might be best to study at Acapulco or Cancun. If politics are more important, head to Mexico City. If you need to stay close to the states, look to Tijuana. You should compare prices, packages, meals, lodging, and schedules to help you choose the program that is best for you.

Learn Spanish in South America

South America is a great and beautiful place to learn Spanish. Spanish is the official language of all South American countries except Brazil.

Peru especially is a wonderful and intensive country in which to learn Spanish. Because not many people speak English in Peru, travelers will find it more necessary to learn Spanish and therefore will learn quickly. Just like in most countries in South America, Peru has schools to help people learn Spanish. The courses are usually more reasonable than they are in the United States. Therefore, someone can learn Spanish more effectively and somewhat cheaply by studying abroad. Students can learn Spanish in South America in a classroom in the daytime from their teacher, peers, and books, and then can learn Spanish out on the town in the evenings by interacting with the local people. You will spend every waking hour among people who speak Spanish. Every time you want to interact with someone, whether it be to buy a cup of coffee or get on a bus, you will be able to practice your Spanish skills. A student who wants to learn Spanish in Peru America will learn very quickly.

Learning Spanish in Argentina will prove to be easier and less stressful, not to mention fun and cultural as well. Argentina is situated in South America with Buenos Aires as its capital. Although Spanish is Argentina's national language, almost everyone also speaks English because of Argentina's huge number of year-round visitors. Therefore, learning Spanish in Argentina is easy and enjoyable.

Learn Spanish in Spain

There are seventeen regions in Spain, and each has its unique subculture. Barcelona is known for being a fun, international city, but many people there speak primarily Catalan. Madrid is known for its beautiful art and museums. Think about what you want in your area of study and find the region of Spain that is most appealing to you.

One city I strongly suggest learning Spanish in is Andalusia, which is tucked into the province of Granada. In this southern-most and densely populated region of Spain is the fascinating, ancient, and beautiful city of Andalusia. Since Roman times, people have enjoyed its climate and culture. Its alcazar, ancient quarter, mosque and other sites draw thousands of tourists. The city has been the subject of painting, opera, and literature. But it is not just a beautiful vacation destination. There are many Spanish immersion schools. You must pick a program that suits your needs and schedule. Are you an advanced Spanish student looking for a long immersion experience? Are you more of an informed tourist that wants to learn about the language and culture of a place? Think about how long you can spend in Granada and how many hours per day and days per week you want to study. If you must seriously learn Spanish in Granada very quickly for school or work, look for the most intensive programs. Some programs hold classes for eight hours a day then send students to live with Spanish-speaking families. If your interest is more of a hobby or personal interest, you might enjoy something more leisurely that leaves time to explore Andalusia.

The greatest thing about learning Spanish in Granada, however, is that most schools offer field trips. Small group excursions go to sights around Andalusia and the rest of Spain. When three or four students and a teacher go to a village bullfight, an olive farm or a winery, the experience is much better and more intimate than anything a tour company can provide. These field trips are usually optional and cost extra. Be sure to ask about them when you are shopping for a school.

There are also "traveling" Spanish schools based in Granada and other parts of the country that combine an extended bus or train tour with Spanish lessons. These programs are usually geared more toward culture and sightseeing rather than quickly instilling a strong grasp of Spanish. Depending on what you need to know, a traveling school may or may not be what you need.

Learning Spanish abroad in a different country and a different culture is fun and exciting. It is also the fastest way to learn Spanish, and you will learn to speak like a native. Learning Spanish using the total immersion method lets you live the language rather than just study it.

Steve Dolan is a European who has traveled extensively across Europe and understands the value of languages. Find out how to learn Spanish quickly and easily at Learn Spanish [http://www.foreignlanguageslive.com/learnspanish] and for other languages try Foreign Languages [http://www.foreignlanguageslive.com]

Article Source: https://EzineArticles.com/expert/Steve_Dolan/40296

Piyush Chaudhary
There are too many waterfalls here; the crowded streams 
hurry too rapidly down to the sea, 
and the pressure of so many clouds on the mountaintops 
makes them spill over the sides in soft slow-motion, 
turning to waterfalls under our very eyes. 
- For if those streaks, those mile-long, shiny, tearstains, 
aren't waterfalls yet, 
in a quick age or so, as ages go here, 
they probably will be. 
But if the streams and clouds keep travelling, travelling, 
the mountains look like the hulls of capsized ships, 
slime-hung and barnacled. 

Think of the long trip home. 
Should we have stayed at home and thought of here? 
Where should we be today? 
Is it right to be watching strangers in a play 
in this strangest of theatres? 
What childishness is it that while there's a breath of life 
in our bodies, we are determined to rush 
to see the sun the other way around? 
The tiniest green hummingbird in the world? 
To stare at some inexplicable old stonework, 
inexplicable and impenetrable, 
at any view, 
instantly seen and always, always delightful? 
Oh, must we dream our dreams 
and have them, too? 
And have we room 
for one more folded sunset, still quite warm? 

But surely it would have been a pity 
not to have seen the trees along this road, 
really exaggerated in their beauty, 
not to have seen them gesturing 
like noble pantomimists, robed in pink. 
- Not to have had to stop for gas and heard 
the sad, two-noted, wooden tune 
of disparate wooden clogs 
carelessly clacking over 
a grease-stained filling-station floor. 
(In another country the clogs would all be tested. 
Each pair there would have identical pitch.) 
- A pity not to have heard 
the other, less primitive music of the fat brown bird 
who sings above the broken gasoline pump 
in a bamboo church of Jesuit baroque: 
three towers, five silver crosses. 

- Yes, a pity not to have pondered, 
blurr'dly and inconclusively, 
on what connection can exist for centuries 
between the crudest wooden footwear 
and, careful and finicky, 
the whittled fantasies of wooden cages 
- Never to have studied history in 
the weak calligraphy of songbirds' cages. 
- And never to have had to listen to rain 
so much like politicians' speeches: 
two hours of unrelenting oratory 
and then a sudden golden silence 
in which the traveller takes a notebook, writes: 

'Is it lack of imagination that makes us come 
to imagined places, not just stay at home? 
Or could Pascal have been not entirely right 
about just sitting quietly in one's room? 

Continent, city, country, society: 
the choice is never wide and never free. 
And here, or there... No. Should we have stayed at home, 
wherever that may be? ' 
Piyush Chaudhary

The Low-Frequency Array or LOFAR, is a large radio telescope network located mainly in the Netherlands, completed in 2012 by ASTRON, the Netherlands Institute for Radio Astronomy and its international partners.

How it works? LOFAR consists of a vast array of omnidirectional antennas using a new concept in which the signals from the separate antennas are not combined in real time as they are in most array antennas. The electronic signals from the antennas are digitized, transported to a central digital processor, and combined in software to emulate a conventional antenna.

The project is based on an interferometric array of radio telescopes using about 20,000 small antennas concentrated in at least 48 stations.

The mission of LOFAR is to map the Universe at radio frequencies from ~10–240 MHz with greater resolution and greater sensitivity than previous surveys, such as the 7C and 8C surveys, and surveys by the Very Large Array (VLA) and Giant Meterwave Radio Telescope (GMRT).

Piyush Chaudhary Feb 22 · Tags: lofar
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