Posts Tagged ‘dialogue’

MOSES – 胡泊 Hu Bo

六月 16, 2020

Hu Bo
MOSES

Early morning
in the horseshoe-shaped forest,
finally the flock flies in again.
They are in high spirits,
talking excitedly.
Walking quietly
up to the tree,
Moses,
where is he?
They tell me,
Moses has waded
through the Red Sea,
left Egypt already.
Tears flow
to the tip
of my nose.

3/23/20
Translated by MW, June 2020

Hu Bo
MOSES

In der Früh
im hufeisenförmigen Wald
kommt der Schwarm endlich geflogen.
Sie reden aufgeregt
und diskutieren.
Leise geh ich
bis vor den Baum.
Moses,
was ist mit ihm?
Sie sagen mir
Moses ist schon
durchs Rote Meer,
hat Ägypten verlassen.
Tränen
auf meiner
Nasenspitze.

23. März 2020
Übersetzt von MW, Juni 2020

Hu Bo, geboren am 19. Juni 1961 in Dalian, aufgewachsen in Tianjin. Lebt in Taida. Volksschüler im Fach Alltagssprache-Poesie seit Mai 1999.
《新诗典》小档案:胡泊, 1961年6月19日生于大连, 天津长大。有诗入选《新诗典》感谢伊沙, 感谢所有帮助我的诗人. 现居泰达, 我是口语诗中小学生从1999年5月开启

 

摩西

 

胡泊

 

清晨

馬蹄形樹林

飛來了久違的鳥群

他們興高采烈

談論著

靜靜地走到

樹前

摩西他

怎麼樣了

他們告訴我

摩西已經

涉過紅海

出了埃及

我的淚水

湧至

鼻尖

 

2020.3.23

 

 

DIALOG – 张致臻

十一月 20, 2019

Zhang Zhizhen
DIALOG

Magst du Rock ‘n‘ Roll?
Sehr!
Welche Rock-Gruppe magst du?
Die B’z!
Was bringt dir das?
Ich bin ein wahrer Fan, geh mit meinem Idol ans Ende der Welt!
Trenn dich von ihnen!
Wieso?
Ich mag auch die B’z!
Häh?
Du nimmst mir mein Ende der Welt!

2019-01-13
Übersetzt von MW im November 2019

 

新世纪诗典作品联展#张致臻#(2.0)

 

 

 

 

SICHERHEITSKONTROLLE – 摆丢

十一月 19, 2019

Bai Diu
SICHERHEITSKONTROLLE

Ich trage die Zeichenmappe meines Kindes,
sag zum Sicherheitsmann: „Zeichenbrett, brauchen Sie nicht kontrollieren.“
„Wie soll ich denn wissen, was Sie zeichnen?“
Ich nehm das Reißbrett heraus, zeig ihm eine Seite,
„Schauen Sie, noch gar nichts gezeichnet, weißes Papier.“
„Ich meine, ich weiß nicht, was Sie in der Tasche haben.“
„Papier. Blankes Papier. Weiß.“

2019-07-06 in Shanghai, Metro Linie 2
Übersetzt von MW im November 2019

 

 

PHILOSOPHIE – DURCHFALL

十二月 18, 2016

img_20161215_080131_121

PHILOSOPHIE

warum oder worum
geht es im leben
geht es nicht im leben

MW Dezember 2016

 

 

DIALOG DAHEIM

du hast mir ein gedicht geschenkt
mit deiner antwort

entschuldigung! das wollte ich nicht

MW Dezember 2016

 

 

APHORISMUS

was sagst du, das ist ein aphorismus?
ich hasse aphorismen.
leute die aphorismen lesen sind weicheier
die keine gedichte aushalten.

MW Dezember 2016

 

 

DÜNNSCHISS

heute geht es wieder im dünnschiss dahin
mit deinen gedichten
sagst du auf chinesisch

MW Dezember 2016

Ai Weiwei in Canada, … almost

八月 12, 2013

The Globe and Mail article quoted by Paul Manfredi is well informed and sympathetic. But it doesn’t spell out any concrete reasons for Ai Weiwei’s singular status. Ai Weiwei’s status, even after his imprisonment, is that of a “princeling”. It seems to be easier to get rid of Bo Xilai. Bo’s father was one of the “eight immortals” of the Communist Party. Ai Weiwei’s father Ai Qing was a persecuted Communist writer, persecuted under Communist rule since the 1940s. Persecuted before, that’s where he got his name. Most of his colleagues denounced each other. Among famous writers, few seem to have been as obstinate as Ai Qing. He was banished to an army town in Xinjiang, a huge city today. There he cleaned toilets, together with little Weiwei. But after Deng Xiaoping came to power in 1978, Ai Qing became an icon. Unlike Bo Xilai and his henchmen, Ai Weiwei did not build labor camps and organ-harvested Falungong-followers. Before he was arrested, Global Times had published many sympathetic articles about his civil rights activism. And even after his abduction and imprisonment at an unknown location, Ai Weiwei gets to keep his comparatively huge house and grounds and most of his fortune. If he was persecuted too much, the main reason for Ai Weiwei’s status would come out too clearly: It would be awkward to discuss his father’s fate in detail. Cultural policy since the 1940s is no secret to anybody in and around the arts in China. But still. Maybe it would come out too clearly how control over art and literature and everything connected to culture was deemed even more important than in other Socialist countries. How idealism had been betrayed again and again, most effectively with broad domestic and international participation in economic growth after 1989. Ai Weiwei is very different from his father Ai Qing in many aspects, as well from his older brother Ai Xuan, who is also a well-known artist in China. But like his father, Ai Weiwei remains an icon of idealism. It would be awkward and politically dangerous to challenge such icons too much and thus revive ideals in a big way.

The Globe and Mail article quoted by Paul Manfredi gives convincing evidence of Ai Weiwei’s civil disobedience and civil rights engagement. Another good recent piece on Ai Weiwei, his imprisonment in 2011 and comparable phenomena elsewhere around the world is a TED-talk by An Xiao Mina.

Ai Weiwei wrote an indignant indictment of the US behaviour in the Snowden case in The Guardian back in June. That was before the plane carrying Bolivia’s president was refused airspace by France, Spain and Italy on US orders on July 3.


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