By Chen Ru;Zhang Qiwang
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Extra resources for Advanced Spoken Chinese: v. 1
The last poem in this last section has its say about the favor, sings it, but still d0C1 not name it. Prize, favor, guest, it says-but they are not named. Are they then kept secret? No. We can keep secret only what we know. The poet does not keep the names a secret. He does not know them. He admits it himself in that one verse which rings like a basso ostinato through all the songs: Wherein y(}u hang-you do not know. The experience of this poet with the word passes into darkness, and even remains veiled itself.
Indeed-so long as man has not yet been given the p~re gift of the messenger's course that the message needs which grants to man the unconcealment of the two-fold. 1: ... if we from now on hear this word as though it named for us a focusing on the reality of language. }: In this sense, then, even Plato's Dialogues would not be dialogues? I: I would like to leave that question open, and only point out that the kind of dialogue is detennined by that which speaks to those who seemingly are the only speakers-men.
65·66. ) ON TiiE WAY TO LANGUAGE THE NATURE OF LANGUAGE sufficiently clear for our present needs. However, this is what constitutes the peculiarity of listening: it receives its definiteness and clarity from what indications the grant gives to it. But one thing is clear even now : the listening we have now in mind tends toward the grant, as Saying to which rhe nature of language is akin. • Finally, the first lecture covers a third point, the transformation of the title of our lecture series. ' Now the point of our auempt is to prepare a thinking experience with language.
Advanced Spoken Chinese: v. 1 by Chen Ru;Zhang Qiwang