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Мечката се мие, чисти…, Детско стихче

Детско стихче + литературен анализ

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Мечката се мие, чисти
Из потоците сребристи
Има ли за тебе пречка
Да постъпваш като мечка?
Teddy bear is always clean
Doing mountain river swim
Is there reason good for you
Not to do what bears do?


За да разсея всяко евентуално объркване, че стихотворението призовава да се храните с мед и да спите цяла зима в пещера, ще уточня, че мечката обича да се грижи за личната си хигиена, като се почиства в планинските потоци (то никъде не пише че са планински, но пък са сребристи, което може да мине за референция към зимната планина), които са популярни със своята чистота.

Затова, след като прочетете стихотворението, от вас се очаква да се умиете прилежно и да миришете приятно, при това да го правите достатъчно често, че да не предизвиквате познатите си да ви честитят банята.

Очевидно е, че педагогическият импакт на това произведение върху детската психика е огромен и ако читателят е мърляво, смрадливо и кирливо дете, то най-вероятно ще изпита желанието да се превърне в едно ухайно, светло и спретнато същество.


Wha Is That At My Bower-Door, Robert Burns

"O wha is it but Findlay!" 
"Then gae your gate, ye'se nae be here:" 
"Indeed maun I," quo' Findlay;

Wha Is That At My Bower-Door
Autor: Robert Burns

“Wha is that at my bower-door?”
“O wha is it but Findlay!”
“Then gae your gate, ye’se nae be here:”
“Indeed maun I,” quo’ Findlay;
“What mak’ ye, sae like a thief?”
“O come and see,” quo’ Findlay;
“Before the morn ye’ll work mischief:”
“Indeed will I,” quo’ Findlay.

“Gif I rise and let you in”-
“Let me in,” quo’ Findlay;
“Ye’ll keep me waukin wi’ your din;”
“Indeed will I,” quo’ Findlay;
“In my bower if ye should stay”-
“Let me stay,” quo’ Findlay;
“I fear ye’ll bide till break o’ day;”
“Indeed will I,” quo’ Findlay.

“Here this night if ye remain”-
“I’ll remain,” quo’ Findlay;
“I dread ye’ll learn the gate again;”
“Indeed will I,” quo’ Findlay.
“What may pass within this bower”-
“Let it pass,” quo’ Findlay;
“Ye maun conceal till your last hour:”
“Indeed will I,” quo’ Findlay.

[Read in Bulgarian]


Did you ever wonder what driving to the store would be like if operating systems ran your car?

MacIntosh System 7:  You get in the car to go to the store and the car drives you to church.

MS-DOS: You get in the car and try to remember where you put your keys.

WINDOWS 98: You get in the car and drive to the store very slowly because attached to the back of your car is a freight train.

WINDOWS NT: You get in the heavy armored car, tune up the perfect communication center of your on-board computer and open your own mobile store on the back. As you reach the store you are driving to, your car refuses to come closer and after you try again the store blows up.

WINDOWS XP: You look at the car of the neighbour, you touch it gently, you whisper deeply, because the car is so beautiful, you try to find where is the wheel and the neighbour haughty shows it. Then you get back to you and go to the store on your bicycle.

WINDOWS Vista: After having a hard time to identify the passenger seats, you get in the car and half an hour later you realize that you are driving in circles around a swamp, decorated as a theme park.

WINDOWS 7: Your car is a circus VAN that can’t stop moving. Eventually you manage to jump on board and it takes you to the store, where you watch other people buy apples.

OS/2: After fueling up with 6000 gallons of gas, you get in the car and drive to the store with a motorcycle escort and a marching band in procession. Halfway there, the car blows up, killing everybody in town.

UNIX: You get in the car and type GREP STORE. After reaching speeds of 200 mph en route, you arrive at the barber shop.

FreeBSD: Your car calls the store manager, a delivery boy brings over raw food, and you wait several hours for him to prepare it. Then you realize that you don’t have the slightest idea how to eat it.

OS/400: An attendant locks you into the car, then drives you to the store where you get to watch everybody else buy filet mignon.

Taligent/Pink: You walk to the store with Ricardo Montalban, who tells you how wonderful it will be when he can fly you to the store in his Learjet.

S/36 SSP: You get in the car and drive to the store. Halfway there, you run out of gas. While walking the rest of the way, you are run over by kids on mopeds.

MacIntosh System 7: You get in the car to go to the store and the car drives you to church.