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483–84). The most remarkable aspect of Christ’s great work of synthesis is in Wilde’s discourse on his life as “the most wonderful of poems” (p. 477). The tragic elements in his history outclass any achievement in literature, transcending, in particular, all the Aristotelian categories of Greek drama (p. 478). Yet Christ’s life is not merely the greatest tragedy in the European tradition; its total meaning is more richly affirmative, and responds to an ancient ancestral memory. Yet the whole life of Christ—so entirely may Sorrow and Beauty be made one in their meaning and manifestation—is really an idyll, though it ends with the veil of the temple being rent, and the darkness coming over the face of the earth, and the stone rolled away from the sepulchre.

Wilde also points out, following Renan,10 that Christ’s advent fulfilled certain yearnings of the Classical world, as well as of the Hebraic. For while Jesus took his suggestion for self-creation as “the Man of Sorrows” from the Song of Isaiah, and thus seemed to fulfill Jewish prophecy, his appearance was also prefigured in Roman literature (pp. 481–82). While he insists that Jesus was not necessarily fulfilling some divine plan, but merely responding in his own way to an idea in his people’s prophetic literature—“For every expectation that he fulfilled, there was another he destroyed “—Wilde’s crossreference to Virgil’s predictions in his fourth Eclogue11 reinforces the reader’s sense of Christ’s synthetic achievement.

P. ” Christ’s profound effect on the imagination of succeeding generations is based, therefore, not on his standing as a moral exemplar per se, but because of his daunting achievement of self-perfection through absolute individualism. Like great art, he “creates that mood by which alone he can be understood” (p. 483), rather than adumbrating an inflexible moral doctrine. For Wilde, he simply wants to awaken his fellows to their own potential; his enduring achievement is to hold out to those who encounter him the idea that human consciousness can transform every possible kind of experience.

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An Intro. to Modern Japanese [Book 1 - Grammar] by R. Bowring, et. al.,

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