Внеклассное мероприятие литературный вечер: «25 января День Рождения Роберта Бёрнса» Учитель: Ивановская Ирина Энгелевна ГОУ СОШ №770 имени маршала бронетанковых войск П.П. Полубоярова ЮАО г. Москвы
Цель: познакомить учащихся с биографией и творческим наследием выдающегося шотландского поэта Роберта Бёрнса; развивать навыки монологической речи; воспитывать культуру речи; воспитывать чувство любви и уважения к мировой художественной культуре; расширять кругозор и формировать мировоззрение.
Robert Burns by Alexander Nasmyth, c1787 Scottish National Portrait Gallery
Robert Burns by Archibald Skirving Mary Evans Picture Library
Burns Cottage at Alloway Mary evans picture Library
Lovers in a Barn by George Morland National Trust for Scotland, Brodick Castle
Manuscript of The Kirk of Scotland’s Alarm British Library
Title page of Poems Chiefly in the Scottish Dialect Burns Monument; Burns Cottage, Alloway
Robert Burns in Edinburgh by William Johnstone The Writers’ Museum, Edinburgh City Museums
The Duke of Atholl and his family by David Allan Private Collection / Bridgeman Art Gallery
Jean Burns by Samuel Mackenzie Scottish National Portrait Gallery
Tam O’Shanter by James Drummond The Writers’ Museum, Edinburgh City Museums
Robert Burns Born 25 January 1759(1759-01-25) Alloway, Ayrshire, Scotland Died 21 July 1796(1796-07-21) (aged 37) Dumfries, Scotland Occupation Poet, lyricist, farmer, exciseman Nationality Scottish Literary movement Romanticism Notable work(s) Auld Lang Syne, To a Mouse, A Man's A Man for A' That, Ae Fond Kiss, Scots Wha Hae, Tam O'Shanter, Halloween, The Battle of Sherramuir
Robert Burns (25 January 1759 – 21 July 1796) (also known as Rabbie Burns, Scotland's favourite son, the Ploughman Poet, Robden of Solway Firth, the Bard of Ayrshire and in Scotland as simply The Bard) was a Scottish poet and a lyricist. He is widely regarded as the national poet of Scotland, and is celebrated worldwide. He is the best known of the poets who have written in the Scots language, although much of his writing is also in English and a "light" Scots dialect, accessible to an audience beyond Scotland. He also wrote in standard English, and in these pieces, his political or civil commentary is often at its most blunt. He is regarded as a pioneer of the Romantic movement, and after his death he became a great source of inspiration to the founders of both liberalism and socialism. A cultural icon in Scotland and among the Scottish Diaspora around the world, celebration of his life and work became almost a national charismatic cult during the 19th and 20th centuries, and his influence has long been strong on Scottish literature. In 2009 he was voted by the Scottish public as being the Greatest Scot, through a vote run by Scottish television channel STV.
As well as making original compositions, Burns also collected folk songs from across Scotland, often revising or adapting them. His poem (and song) Auld Lang Syne is often sung at Hogmanay (the last day of the year), and Scots Wha Hae served for a long time as an unofficial national anthem of the country. Other poems and songs of Burns that remain well-known across the world today include A Red, Red Rose; A Man's A Man for A' That; To a Louse; To a Mouse; The Battle of Sherramuir; Tam o' Shanter, and Ae Fond Kiss.
He had little regular schooling and got much of his education from his father, who taught his children reading, writing, arithmetic, geography, and history and also wrote for them A Manual Of Christian Belief. He was also taught by John Murdoch (1747–1824), who opened an 'adventure school' in Alloway in 1763 and taught Latin, French, and mathematics to both Robert and his brother Gilbert (1760–1827) from 1765 to 1768 until Murdoch left the parish. After a few years of home education, Burns was sent to Dalrymple Parish School during the summer of 1772 before returning at harvest time to full-time farm labouring until 1773, when he was sent to lodge with Murdoch for three weeks to study grammar, French, and Latin.
O Wert Thou In The Cauld Blast O wert thou in the cauld blast, On yonder lea, on yonder lea, My plaidie to the angry airt, I'd shelter thee, I'd shelter thee; Or did Misfortune's bitter storms Around thee blaw, around thee blaw, Thy bield should be my bosom, To share it a', to share it a'. Or were I in the wildest waste, Sae black and bare, sae black and bare, The desert were a Paradise, If thou wert there, if thou wert there; Or were I Monarch o’ the globe, Wi' thee to reign, wi’ thee to reign, The brightest jewel in my Crown Wad be my Queen, wad be my Queen.
Auld Lang Syne 1788 Should auld acquaintance be forgot, And never brought to mind? Should auld acquaintance be forgot, And auld lang syne! Chorus.-For auld lang syne, my dear, For auld lang syne. We'll tak a cup o' kindness yet, For auld lang syne…
Ae Fond Kiss, And Then We Sever 1791 Ae fond kiss, and then we sever; Ae fareweel, alas, for ever! Deep in heart-wrung tears I'll pledge thee, Warring sighs and groans I'll wage thee. Who shall say that Fortune grieves him, While the star of hope she leaves him? Me, nae cheerful twinkle lights me; Dark despair around benights me. I'll ne'er blame my partial fancy, Naething could resist my Nancy: But to see her was to love her; Love but her, and love for ever. Had we never lov'd sae kindly, Had we never lov'd sae blindly, Never met-or never parted, We had ne'er been broken-hearted…