a.1.Mighty in war; armipotent.
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Los cabecillas fueron sumariamente juzgados y ejecutados, pero muchos de los hombres que fueron testigos o que tomaron algun partido frente a los amotinados (probablemente de apoyo silencioso) poblaban las diversas naves de la flota y quiza la de nuestra historia, el artillero de 74 canones llamado Bellipotent.
Bellipotent, and concerns an almost impossibly innocent young man, Billy Budd, who is falsely accused of mutiny by a malevolent master-at-arms, John Claggart.
Her adept and careful reading of Melville's novella examines the "homosocial" microcosm aboard the Bellipotent, demonstrating the power of both homophobia and the demands made upon Jim Claggart, the work's sole gay character, in regulating relationships between men.
Los hechos del caso son los siguientes: Claggart acusa en falso a Budd de estar tramando un motin en el Bellipotent.
The glorious seaman Billy Budd cannot distinguish between the world of The Rights of Man, the merchant vessel from which he was impressed and the world of the Bellipotent, the ship of war to which he was transferred.
Aangesien die manuskrip by Melville se afsterwe in 1891 nie afgerond was nie, was daar onsekerheid oor verskeie aangeleenthede--die titel van die oorspronklike verhaal was Billy Budd, foretopman en die skip waarop die verhaal afspeel, het verskillende name gehad, waaronder Bellipotent en Indomitable (Lee, 1993:xx).
And, like the ship the Bellipotent in Billy Budd, James's text is marked by a certain embattled sense of Englishness.
6) By describing the men on board the Bellipotent thus, Melville destabilizes an increasingly tenuous boundary between animal and human intelligence.
Bellipotent stops the Scottish merchantman The Rights of Man (the Scots were inclined to radicalism) and presses into the British Navy, the Handsome Sailor Billy Budd, a welkin-eyed innocent whose natural goodness had spread a hal-cyon calm and kindness among his roughneck shipmates.
Hawthorne's "Young Goodman Brown" loses his wife "Faith" in a dark forest; Melville's Billy Budd is taken from his ship the Rights-of-Man to the Bellipotent.
Billy is then snatched and impressed onto a British man-of-war, the Bellipotent, during the war between the British and the French Directory (the regime that operated in the years after the initial revolution of 1789, but before Napoleon seized power).
Ruttenburg's journey from the "epistemological limitations" of Puritan binarism (51) to the "verbal strabismus" (368) aboard the Bellipotent is long, demanding, sometimes obscure, and often thrilling.