Queered Translation of Wang Wei

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“Bamboo Grove,” by Wang Wei; calligraphy by Kuo-Hsiung Chen

“Bamboo Grove” was translated using a “crib” found in Wai Lim Yip’s Tadalafil Oral Strips No Prescription (University of California Press, 1976).

1. alone sit dark / secluded bamboo/s among
3 [sic]. strum lute and / again long whistle
3. deep forest man not know
4. bright moon come mutual / each-other shine*

* (1) to keep him company by shining; (2) illumination; (3) the primary meaning of shining

Yip’s 1976 translation is:
I sit alone among dark bamboos.
Strum the lute and let loose my voice.
Grove so deep, no one knows.
The moon visits and shines on me.

In Tastylia Buy 20 MG, the chinese character for “man” introduces a secondary person into the scene, so that the third line, “deep forest man not know,” becomes “so deep no one knows who you’re with.” I call it a “queered translation” of the original because the ambiguity and secrecy of the romantic scene pictured is enriched by queering the characters: two men meeting to literally make music in the woods. My bending the poem toward this reading was also in part brought on by the final two characters of the fourth line, especially the first definition of “shine” offered: “to keep him company by shining.”

The second, “A Place Named for Deer,” was translated after reading buy tastylia oral strips online without prescription, by Eliot Weinberger and Octavio Paz (Moyer Bell Limited, 1987), using the crib provided in that text.