...

Shi Jing Introduction Table of content – The Book of Odes

The oldest collection of Chinese poetry, more than three hundred songs, odes and hymns. Tr. Legge (en) and Granet (fr, incomplete).

Section I — Lessons from the states
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11
12 13 14 15
Chapter 3 — The odes of Bei

26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44

Shijing I. 3. (33)




D



N


g
l


w

D



T



¤



y
y


i
o
g
l





n
_

U
W




h
o





n
_

n
n



n

The male pheasant flies away,
Lazily moving his wings.
The man of my heart ! –
He has brought on us this separation.

The pheasant has flown away,
But from below, from above, comes his voice.
Ah ! the princely man ! –
He afflicts my heart.

Look at that sun and moon !
Long, long do I think.
The way is distant ;
How can he come to me ?

All ye princely men,
Know ye not his virtuous conduct ?
He hates none ; he covets nothing ; –
What does he which is not good ?

Legge 33

[Xref] Lunyu IX. 27. quotes Shijing I. 3. (33)
gbog – Lunyu 236 – 2005/12/02
Shi Jing I. 3. (33) IntroductionTable of content
Previous page
Next page
Chinese landscape on plate (18)

The Book of Odes – Shi Jing I. 3. (33) – Chinese on/offFrançais/English
Alias Shijing, Shi Jing, Book of Odes, Book of Songs, Classic of Odes, Classic of Poetry, Livre des Odes, Canon des Poèmes.

The Book of Odes, The Analects, Great Learning, Doctrine of the Mean, Three-characters book, The Book of Changes, The Way and its Power, 300 Tang Poems, The Art of War, Thirty-Six Strategies
Welcome, help, notes, introduction, table.
IndexContactTop

Wengu, Chinese Classics multilingual text base