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Opinion / Editorial

Poradeci and the Greek Nobel Seferis only 40 km away and could not meet

Poradeci and the Greek Nobel Seferis only 40 km away and could not meet

Right near the center of old Korça, with its characteristic cobbled streets, there is a characteristic two-story house with carved stones and a protruding balcony. It is the home of Jorgo Seferis, who was consul for two years in Korça and then won the Nobel Prize in 1963. It is a pity that between Korça and Pogradec, two magicians of poetry, Jorgos Seferis, lived in Korça with the duty of the Greek consul and by the Ohrid lake, the master of lyrics Lasgush Poradeci. The genius of letters Ismail Kadare will say in "Invitation to the studio": Even today, I feel a regret that the two great Balkan poets, like two parallel worlds elusive to each other, have not met even though they lived only 40 km away from each other. the other! Below, Kadareja emphasizes: "Their reflections intersected, broke on the surface of the waters of Lake Ohrid, multiplied in the frost crystals, rose like desert arrows in the sorrowful sky where the border between the two states was not as precise as on earth ...". We find a very significant letter that Jorgos Seferis sends from Korça to his girlfriend in Greece. "Winter in Korça will not prevent us from the summer ahead of us...". Then, looking at the building in front of him and the alley of his house in Korça, he will write: "Icy stalagmites threaten in the shelters. The snow grabs the snow particles and a thin veil rolls over, breaks over the closed gates, tears through the alleys and pours down the street, where the fabric begins to cover the hilltop. All the sides of the roofs facing the north, start the white leaves. Crowds of people wander and run to take in the view in front of them. The dances on the roof drowned out the sadness, stemming from the longing for the beloved...". This is how the winter of Korça passed when Jorgo Seferis was consul from 1936 to 1937 in this city. The cold season of Korça, the desert of the fields in December, the girls in fur coats who liked to imitate the women of Paris, just as Korça was tempted by the dream of being called the little Paris. All these would leave an impression on Jorgos Seferis. Undoubtedly Korça in the shape of the heart where the guitar at night conveyed down the balconies of Korça the beautiful serenades where the city slept and woke up on the shoulder of a mountain and in its heart it carried crystals... Below in the memories of Jorgo Seferis we find different memories "I stopped the driver in a tip. In front of me opened a surface full of water. In front of very high mountains. I went down. the whole country was covered with snow. I looked, searching that body of water for a small boat or ship. I would say it looked like a dead sea. It was Lake Ohrid...Beautiful with blue waters...magical". Below in his memoirs, Jorgos Seferis says: "Yesterday I went on an excursion to Krujë, which is on a mountain slope above Tirana, a nest of eagles. The beautiful and picturesque village, the bridge of Gjergj Kastrioti Skënderbeu. Anyone can understand here how miraculously he cut thousands of enemies, coming down from the mountains".Who was Jorgos Seferis? The first Greek Nobel laureate, Jorgos Seferis, was born on March 13, 1900 in Izmir, Turkey. Jorgos was the eldest son of Stelios and Dhespina. At the age of 14, he begins to weave his verses. World War I would affect his restraint and he even changed some countries to escape the war. In 1917, he successfully completed the classical gymnasium of Athens. On June 4, 1917, his mother together with her three children went to Paris where Seferi's father was, who practiced the profession of lawyer. Thus Jorgos Seferis spends part of his youth in Paris. After his graduation in literature and law he goes to London for in-depth studies in the English language. In 1925 Jorgos Seferis returned to Athens and engaged in politics. In 1931 he published his first book and in 1936 he was appointed consul of the Greek government in Korça where he would stay until 1938. In 1941 he married his girlfriend Maria Zanu. Jorgos Seferias is known as an admirer of travels which, as he himself said, were a source of inspiration for many of his works. Jorgos Seferis was more European than Greek, but he was a fan of ancient Greek literature. As he himself writes in his memoirs, Ezra Pound, TS Elliot, Robert Vallery have influenced his creativity. Jorgos Seferis wrote a melancholic poem with painful notes. In general, there were no happy notes in his poetry, but the message was positive and there was a hope for the future in every poem. The most prominent volumes are "Stanza", "Return of the expelled", etc. Seferis writes 9 volumes of poetry. In 1963 Jorgos Seferis had the greatest culmination of his life. His great reputation shone with contemporary poetry, transcending the borders of Greece and opening up around the world. The Nobel Prize received in 1963 sealed his talent by bringing to Greece the first Nobel for literature. He died on September 20, 1971 in Athens. Later in 1979 the Nobel Prize in Greece comes from Odisea Elitis, who in his biography would say that two countries had played a role in his formation: Albania when he had come to fight during the winter of 1940 and France where he had studied contemporary literature. This is how Kadareja remembers this moment: "The streets of Gjirokastra in 1940 were full of Greek soldiers, all coming from Tepelena or getting ready to go there. Like other children of the city of Gjirokastra, we looked from the windows at the khaki uniforms of Greek soldiers and officers. There is a possibility, says Kadareja, that I saw Elitis, with curiosity and horror... And what did not happen with Jorgos Seferis and Lasgush Poradeci, who were so close and did not meet, happened with Kadare, who goes to Greece in 1987 and meets Odise Elitis the second Greek Nobelist who received the Nobel in 1980.At the age of 14, he begins to weave his verses. World War I would affect his restraint and he even changed some countries to escape the war. In 1917, he successfully completed the classical gymnasium of Athens. On June 4, 1917, his mother together with her three children went to Paris where Seferi's father was, who practiced the profession of lawyer. Thus Jorgos Seferis spends part of his youth in Paris. After his graduation in literature and law he goes to London for in-depth studies in the English language. In 1925 Jorgos Seferis returned to Athens and engaged in politics. In 1931 he published his first book and in 1936 he was appointed consul of the Greek government in Korça where he would stay until 1938. In 1941 he married his girlfriend Maria Zanu. Jorgos Seferias is known as an admirer of travels which, as he himself said, were a source of inspiration for many of his works. Jorgos Seferis was more European than Greek, but he was a fan of ancient Greek literature. As he himself writes in his memoirs, Ezra Pound, TS Elliot, Robert Vallery have influenced his creativity. Jorgos Seferis wrote a melancholic poem with painful notes. In general, there were no happy notes in his poetry, but the message was positive and there was a hope for the future in every poem. The most prominent volumes are "Stanza", "Return of the expelled", etc. Seferis writes 9 volumes of poetry. In 1963 Jorgos Seferis had the greatest culmination of his life. His great reputation shone with contemporary poetry, transcending the borders of Greece and opening up around the world. The Nobel Prize received in 1963 sealed his talent by bringing to Greece the first Nobel for literature. He died on September 20, 1971 in Athens. Later in 1979 the Nobel Prize in Greece comes from Odisea Elitis, who in his biography would say that two countries had played a role in his formation: Albania when he had come to fight during the winter of 1940 and France where he had studied contemporary literature. This is how Kadareja remembers this moment: "The streets of Gjirokastra in 1940 were full of Greek soldiers, all coming from Tepelena or getting ready to go there. Like other children of the city of Gjirokastra, we looked from the windows at the khaki uniforms of Greek soldiers and officers. There is a possibility, says Kadareja, that I have seen Elitis, with curiosity and horror... And what did not happen with Jorgos Seferis and Lasgush Poradeci, who were so close and did not meet, happened with Kadare, who goes to Greece in 1987 and meets Odise Elitis the second Greek Nobelist who received the Nobel in 1980.At the age of 14, he begins to weave his verses. World War I would affect his restraint and he even changed some countries to escape the war. In 1917, he successfully completed the classical gymnasium of Athens. On June 4, 1917, his mother together with her three children went to Paris where Seferi's father was, who practiced the profession of lawyer. Thus Jorgos Seferis spends part of his youth in Paris. After his graduation in literature and law he goes to London for in-depth studies in the English language. In 1925 Jorgos Seferis returned to Athens and engaged in politics. In 1931 he published his first book and in 1936 he was appointed consul of the Greek government in Korça where he would stay until 1938. In 1941 he married his girlfriend Maria Zanu. Jorgos Seferias is known as an admirer of travels which, as he himself said, were a source of inspiration for many of his works. Jorgos Seferis was more European than Greek, but he was a fan of ancient Greek literature. As he himself writes in his memoirs, Ezra Pound, TS Elliot, Robert Vallery have influenced his creativity. Jorgos Seferis wrote a melancholic poem with painful notes. In general, there were no happy notes in his poetry, but the message was positive and there was a hope for the future in every poem. The most prominent volumes are "Stanza", "Return of the expelled", etc. Seferis writes 9 volumes of poetry. In 1963 Jorgos Seferis had the greatest culmination of his life. His great reputation shone with contemporary poetry, transcending the borders of Greece and opening up around the world. The Nobel Prize received in 1963 sealed his talent by bringing to Greece the first Nobel for literature. He died on September 20, 1971 in Athens. Later in 1979 the Nobel Prize in Greece comes from Odisea Elitis, who in his biography would say that two countries had played a role in his formation: Albania when he had come to fight during the winter of 1940 and France where he had studied contemporary literature. This is how Kadareja remembers this moment: "The streets of Gjirokastra in 1940 were full of Greek soldiers, all coming from Tepelena or getting ready to go there. Like other children of the city of Gjirokastra, we looked from the windows at the khaki uniforms of Greek soldiers and officers. There is a possibility, says Kadareja, that I saw Elitis, with curiosity and horror... And what did not happen with Jorgos Seferis and Lasgush Poradeci, who were so close and did not meet, happened with Kadare, who goes to Greece in 1987 and meets Odise Elitis the second Greek Nobelist who received the Nobel in 1980.Thus Jorgos Seferis spends part of his youth in Paris. After his graduation in literature and law he goes to London for in-depth studies in the English language. In 1925 Jorgos Seferis returned to Athens and engaged in politics. In 1931 he published his first book and in 1936 he was appointed consul of the Greek government in Korça where he would stay until 1938. In 1941 he married his girlfriend Maria Zanu. Jorgos Seferias is known as an admirer of travels which, as he himself said, were a source of inspiration for many of his works. Jorgos Seferis was more European than Greek, but he was a fan of ancient Greek literature. As he himself writes in his memoirs, Ezra Pound, TS Elliot, Robert Vallery have influenced his creativity. Jorgos Seferis wrote a melancholic poem with painful notes. In general, there were no happy notes in his poetry, but the message was positive and there was a hope for the future in every poem. The most prominent volumes are "Stanza", "Return of the expelled", etc. Seferis writes 9 volumes of poetry. In 1963 Jorgos Seferis had the greatest culmination of his life. His great reputation shone with contemporary poetry, transcending the borders of Greece and opening up around the world. The Nobel Prize received in 1963 sealed his talent by bringing to Greece the first Nobel for literature. He died on September 20, 1971 in Athens. Later in 1979 the Nobel Prize in Greece comes from Odisea Elitis, who in his biography would say that two countries had played a role in his formation: Albania when he had come to fight during the winter of 1940 and France where he had studied contemporary literature. This is how Kadareja remembers this moment: "The streets of Gjirokastra in 1940 were full of Greek soldiers, all coming from Tepelena or getting ready to go there. Like other children of the city of Gjirokastra, we looked from the windows at the khaki uniforms of Greek soldiers and officers. There is a possibility, says Kadareja, that I have seen Elitis, with curiosity and horror... And what did not happen with Jorgos Seferis and Lasgush Poradeci, who were so close and did not meet, happened with Kadare, who goes to Greece in 1987 and meets Odise Elitis the second Greek Nobelist who received the Nobel in 1980.Thus Jorgos Seferis spends part of his youth in Paris. After his graduation in literature and law he goes to London for in-depth studies in the English language. In 1925 Jorgos Seferis returned to Athens and engaged in politics. In 1931 he published his first book and in 1936 he was appointed consul of the Greek government in Korça where he would stay until 1938. In 1941 he married his girlfriend Maria Zanu. Jorgos Seferias is known as an admirer of travels which, as he himself said, were a source of inspiration for many of his works. Jorgos Seferis was more European than Greek, but he was a fan of ancient Greek literature. As he himself writes in his memoirs, Ezra Pound, TS Elliot, Robert Vallery have influenced his creativity. Jorgos Seferis wrote a melancholic poem with painful notes. In general, there were no happy notes in his poetry, but the message was positive and there was a hope for the future in every poem. The most prominent volumes are "Stanza", "Return of the expelled", etc. Seferis writes 9 volumes of poetry. In 1963 Jorgos Seferis had the greatest culmination of his life. His great reputation shone with contemporary poetry, transcending the borders of Greece and opening up around the world. The Nobel Prize received in 1963 sealed his talent by bringing to Greece the first Nobel for literature. He died on September 20, 1971 in Athens. Later in 1979 the Nobel Prize in Greece comes from Odisea Elitis, who in his biography would say that two countries had played a role in his formation: Albania when he had come to fight during the winter of 1940 and France where he had studied contemporary literature. This is how Kadareja remembers this moment: "The streets of Gjirokastra in 1940 were full of Greek soldiers, all coming from Tepelena or getting ready to go there. Like other children of the city of Gjirokastra, we looked from the windows at the khaki uniforms of Greek soldiers and officers. There is a possibility, says Kadareja, that I have seen Elitis, with curiosity and horror... And what did not happen with Jorgos Seferis and Lasgush Poradeci, who were so close and did not meet, happened with Kadare, who goes to Greece in 1987 and meets Odise Elitis the second Greek Nobelist who received the Nobel in 1980.Jorgos Seferis wrote a melancholic poem with painful notes. In general, there were no happy notes in his poetry, but the message was positive and there was a hope for the future in every poem. The most prominent volumes are "Stanza", "Return of the expelled", etc. Seferis wrote 9 volumes of poetry. In 1963 Jorgos Seferis had the greatest culmination of his life. His great reputation shone with contemporary poetry, transcending the borders of Greece and opening up around the world. The Nobel Prize received in 1963 sealed his talent by bringing to Greece the first Nobel for literature. He died on September 20, 1971 in Athens. Later in 1979 the Nobel Prize in Greece comes from Odisea Elitis, who in his biography would say that two countries had played a role in his formation: Albania when he had come to fight during the winter of 1940 and France where he had studied contemporary literature. This is how Kadareja remembers this moment: "The streets of Gjirokastra in 1940 were full of Greek soldiers, all coming from Tepelena or getting ready to go there. Like other children of the city of Gjirokastra, we looked at the khaki uniforms of Greek soldiers and officers from the windows. There is a possibility, says Kadareja, that I have seen Elitis, with curiosity and horror... And what did not happen with Jorgos Seferis and Lasgush Poradeci, who were so close and did not meet, happened with Kadare, who goes to Greece in 1987 and meets Odise Elitis the second Greek Nobelist who received the Nobel in 1980.Jorgos Seferis wrote a melancholic poem with painful notes. In general, there were no happy notes in his poetry, but the message was positive and there was a hope for the future in every poem. The most prominent volumes are "Stanza", "Return of the expelled", etc. Seferis writes 9 volumes of poetry. In 1963 Jorgos Seferis had the greatest culmination of his life. His great reputation shone with contemporary poetry, transcending the borders of Greece and opening up around the world. The Nobel Prize received in 1963 sealed his talent by bringing to Greece the first Nobel for literature. He died on September 20, 1971 in Athens. Later in 1979 the Nobel Prize in Greece comes from Odisea Elitis, who in his biography would say that two countries had played a role in his formation: Albania when he had come to fight during the winter of 1940 and France where he had studied contemporary literature. This is how Kadareja remembers this moment: "The streets of Gjirokastra in 1940 were full of Greek soldiers, all coming from Tepelena or getting ready to go there. Like other children of the city of Gjirokastra, we looked at the khaki uniforms of Greek soldiers and officers from the windows. There is a possibility, says Kadareja, that I have seen Elitis, with curiosity and horror... And what did not happen with Jorgos Seferis and Lasgush Poradeci, who were so close and did not meet, happened with Kadare, who goes to Greece in 1987 and meets Odise Elitis the second Greek Nobelist who received the Nobel in 1980.