Review of the Divine Comedy Book (part1)

Divine Comedy

Dante Divine comedy

We all have a vague picture of life after death. Although writers wrote about the detailed descriptions of this life in sacred and religious books. Writers have written books on the subject, using these texts and their poetic imagination. John Milton’s “Paradise Lost” and Dante Allegri’s Divine Comedy are among the most basic Western literature history examples.

What is the structure of the divine comedy?

The divine comedy is the masterpiece of the Italian poet Dante Alighieri. In this book, Dante expresses his personal view, as a passionate Christian, of man’s ultimate destiny.

Dante wrote this book in Italian and in the form of poetry. Dante’s divine comedy is a great masterpiece in Italian literature.

Dante was a passionate Christian, which is why in his masterpiece, Divine Comedy, he describes his view of life after death. Dante has written The Divine Comedy in three volumes: Hell, purgatory, and heaven.

Because Dante was a devout Christian, he used the number three as a symbol of the Trinity (Father-Son-Holy Spirit). In addition to being written in three volumes, each book has thirty-three chapters, totaling ninety-nine chapters. Dante also wrote a chapter as an introduction that brings the total number of chapters to one hundred. Interestingly, Dante’s Heaven, Purgatory, and Hell each have nine floors.
The way Dante writes also changed in these three volumes. The chapters in the book of Hell are very chaotic, indicating the chaos of the people of Hell in Hell. In addition, on the cover of heaven, the chapters are unit, which also shows the unity of human beings in heaven with God.

The story begins where Dante describes his imaginary journey to readers. He is walking in a forest when Virgil, the famous ancient Roman poet, suddenly enters the story. Dante must have been dying to see Hell, purgatory, and heaven, but now that he is alive, he must enter those places to enter with one of the dead. Virgil accompanies Dante in Hell and purgatory, and in heaven, Beatrice attends Dante in love.

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