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Normilla Budhan

on 4 October 2017

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Transcript of Canto XXXIII

Antenora: Treacherous to Country
Ptolomea: Treacherous to Guests
In the Inferno Dante explores the nature of sin to depict God's justice and the transition from Dante the Man to Dante the Poet

Points of Importance
Count Ugolino and Archbishop Ruggieri
Fra Alberigo
Branca d’Oria
"Only those who spread treachery, fire, and death out of the hatred for the prosperity of others are undeserving of pity"
-Jose Marti
Count Ugolino and Archbishop Ruggieri
"My fasting overcame my grief and me" (line 75)

"Ah, Pisa! foulest blemish on the land where "si" sounds sweet and clear..." (line 79-84)
"So privileged is this rim of Ptolomea, that often souls fall to it before dark Atropos has cut their thread" (line 123-125)
Friar Alberigo and Branca d'Oria
"Their weeping closes up their eyes; and the grief that finds no outlet for its tears turns inward to increase their agonies..." (lines 94-99)
"When a soul betrays as I did it falls from flesh, and a demon takes its place, ruling the body till its time is spent" (line 128-130)
"I am Friar Alberigo...the same who called for the fruits from the bad garden" (118-119)
"We passed on further"
Points of Importance
Three Faces of Satan
Judas Iscariot
Three Heads of Satan
Unholy Trinity
"Do not ask, Reader, how my blood ran cold and my voice choked up with fear..."(line 22-24)
Judecca: Treacherous to Benefactors
"On march the banners of the King of Hell" (line 1)
"...the foul creature which once had worn the grace of Paradise" (line 17-18)
"If he was once as beautiful as now he is hideous..."(34-35)
"He wept from his six eyes, and down three chins the tears ran mixed with bloody froth and pus." (line 53-54)
"In every mouth he worked a broken sinner between his rake-like teeth." (55-56)
Brutus and Cassius
"...the one who dangles down from the black face is Brutus: note how he writhes without a word" (line 65-66)
"And there, with huge and sinewy arms, is the soul of Cassius" (line 67-68)
Judas Iscariot
"That soul suffers most...is Judas Iscariot, he who kicks his legs on the fiery chin and has his head inside" (line61-63)

"My guide and I crossed over and began to mount that little known and lightless road...and we walked out once more beneath the Stars" (136-144)
My guide and I crossed over...and we walked out once more beneath the Stars"
(line 136-143)
To depict God's justice and the transition from Dante the Man to Dante the Poet, Dante explores the nature of sin in The Inferno.
Full transcript