Mi ultimo adios in spanish
Mi Ultimo Adios by Jose RizalMi ultimo adios (Spanish for My Last Farewell) is a poem written by Philippine national hero Jose Rizal on the eve of his execution on December 30, 1896. Although the poem was untitled, this title served as an artifice useful as a quick reference. This poem was one of the last notes he wrote before his execution.
?Adios, Patria adorada, region del sol querida,
Perla del mar de oriente, nuestro perdido Eden!
A darte voy alegre la triste mustia vida,
Y fuera mas brillante, mas fresca, mas florida,
Tambien por ti la diera, la diera por tu bien.
En campos de batalla, luchando con delirio,
Otros te dan sus vidas sin dudas, sin pesar;
El sitio nada importa, cipres, laurel o lirio,
Cadalso o campo abierto, combate o cruel martirio,
Lo mismo es si lo piden la patria y el hogar.
"Mi Ultimo Adios"
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I found this in another dictionary. It means "tactic of obstruction". Those are my best guesses. You can check the dictionary on this site. Context within a sentence would be helpful. It's the name of a cancerous ulcer affecting the face, and is an allegory to the ills of Philippine society during Spanish times.
Why did this block occur?
The piece was one of the last notes he wrote before his death. Another that he had written was found in his shoe, but because the text was illegible, its contents remain a mystery. The stove was given to Narcisa by the guard when the party was about to board their carriage in the courtyard.
This is a poem by Dr. Jose Rizal, penned just hours before he was executed. The poem was originally written in spanish and was not given any title. Rizal hid the paper containing the poem in an alcohol stove which was later given to his sister Narcisa. The poem has been translated many times in a number of languages.
Mi Patria idolatrada, dolor de mis dolores, Querida Filipinas, oye el postrer adios. Ahi te dejo todo, mis padres, mis amores. On the field of battle, 'mid the frenzy of fight, Others have given their lives, without doubt or heed; The place matters not-cypress or laurel or lily white, Scaffold or open plain, combat or martyrdom's plight, T is ever the same, to serve our home and country's need. I die just when I see the dawn break, Through the gloom of night, to herald the day; And if color is lacking my blood thou shalt take, Pour'd out at need for thy dear sake To dye with its crimson the waking ray. My dreams, when life first opened to me, My dreams, when the hopes of youth beat high, Were to see thy lov'd face, O gem of the Orient sea From gloom and grief, from care and sorrow free; No blush on thy brow, no tear in thine eye.