By Abd Allah Ibn Ulmar al- Baidawi
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Additional resources for Commentary on Surah 12 of the Koran
Richard Strier maintains that 'this ending is one of the most astounding moments in Herbert. '42 In this poem then, which consists of two movements, Herbert unites himself with God. The first stanza is devoted to the heart, the second to the lute. In the third, the heart and the lute unite with the Holy Spirit. Having completed the first movement with an expectation of a song on our part, Herbert introduces the second movement. This movement is also composed of three stanzas—'since all musick is but three parts vied/ And multiplied;' (lines 15-16).
In stanza 5 he considers how the Sun and the East cannot rival the glory of the Resurrection. Finally, he proclaims the mystery of the Resurrection. DEATH, SIN AND CHRISTIAN HOPE So far we have been listening, as it were, to the poets, who despite their fears and anxieties continue to express their Christian hope. The significance of their work for theological reflection is well brought out by David Jasper: 'The poet speaks in metaphor and analogy; theology itself cannot abandon the language of similitude and speak of the mystery of God in the language of science and analysis, for God is no analysable system.
While requiring basic items such as food and drink in order to survive, humans nevertheless are often made aware that the fulfillment of human existence needs more than these. Shakespeare expresses this well when he makes Hamlet cry out: 'What is a man,/ If his chief good and market of his time/ Be but to sleep and feed? ' 3 It seems that humans ask for more. Unfortunately, the answer to these existential questions is rarely clear. What is less unclear is a certain uneasiness or even dissatisfaction with merely satisfying one's immediate needs.
Commentary on Surah 12 of the Koran by Abd Allah Ibn Ulmar al- Baidawi