Read More Edit Wiki. Does temptation have you lead astray? Or counting them every day 'Til your fool comes home 'Til your fool comes home Can you stand to be alone 'Til your fool comes home? Does separation make time stand still Or time to kill 'Til your fool comes home 'Til your fool comes home Can you stand to be alone 'Til your fool comes home? I said now hmm, hmm, hmm Behave yourself when I'm gone Well, have patience and just be strong Because it won't be long 'Till your fool comes home 'Till your fool comes home Can you stand to be alone 'Til your fool comes home?
Till Your Fool Comes Home song meanings. Add your thoughts No Comments. No Comments. Rate These Lyrics. Log in now to add this track to your mixtape! Why not add your own? Male: If you look closely, you can see a rabbit just hanging off the back of one of the hunters, but it is a pretty meager catch. It does give us a sense of the stresses of winter. Female: You can see the footprints that they're leaving in the snow.
'House Hunters' comes to the City of Homes
There's this real sense of trudging through this deep snowy landscape. Male: In the foreground, there is that sense of melancholy as well. Their backs are turned to us.
The pack of dogs that follow, their heads are down. There's a sense of them being tired and unsuccessful. But as our eye moves down the hill, and it moves down pretty fast, there's almost no middle ground, all of a sudden we're down in this icy pond. Then we see a different side of winter. We see playfulness.
In fact, this painting is full of the activities of winter. Female: We're not just looking at a lovely landscape, but a landscape that is given meaning by the activities of the people that inhabit it, by their daily routines. Male: In fact, that idea is an ancient one, and comes from Virgil, Bruegel's patron may well have been thinking about Virgil when he commissioned this series, this notion of painting a landscape that is given meaning by the labors of the people within it. Although the image seems as if it is a moment in time, in fact the painting is carefully composed.
Our eye follows the hunters down the hill, which is given a wonderful visual rhythm by those trees, and then my eye wants to ride down to that frozen pond where we see a woman pulling somebody else on a little sleigh. Then I want to go by those black crows and under those arches. There's that lovely woman just above who's carrying, perhaps, some firewood. Then beyond that we see lots of play taking place. Female: We do. We see people pulling each other on the ice, children playing and chasing each other, a man about to hit a ball with a stick on the ice, playing kind of ice hockey for the 16th century.
Male: Then, perhaps, actually someone who's fallen, whose hat has fallen off. Female: This is really typical of Netherlandish painting, this idea of giving us a lot of visual information, a lot of things to look at, a small little narrative so that we can patiently discover more and more.
- Hunting Proverbs.
- The Secret Diaries of the Fearsome Foursome; Book One; Scout!
- Mack-Nificent Words to Live By.
- Bruegel, Hunters in the Snow (Winter) (video) | Khan Academy.
Male: Think about the time that this is made. This is the Renaissance.
Deer Hunter | Lapham’s Quarterly
In Italy, there's an attempt at this moment to perfect, to isolate, the most ideal moment. It's so different from Northern painting which is concerned with these almost literary narratives.
Female: And the every day, the mundane. Male: It is still interested in finding meaning that comes from the multiplicity of human activities no matter how prosaic.
Our eye also can soar through the painting. Female: Much like the birds that we see.