Spartacus (1960): Antoninus' Song

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Published 30 Nov 2011
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The clip Antoninus' song from Spartacus (1960)

When the blazing sun hangs low in the western sky,
when the wind dies away on the mountain,
when the song of the meadowlark turns still,
when the field locust clicks no more in the field,
and the sea foam sleeps like a maiden at rest,
and twilight touches the shape of the wondering earth,
I turn home.
Through blue shadows and purple woods,
I turn home.
I turn to the place that I was born,
to the mother who bore me and the father who taught me,
long ago, long ago, long ago.
Alone am I now, lost and alone in a far, wide, wondering world.
Yet still when the blazing sun hangs low,
when the wind dies away and the sea foam sleeps,
and twilight touches the wondering earth,
I turn home.
Where'd you learn that song?
My father taught it to me.
I was wrong about you, poet.
You won't learn to kill. You'll teach us songs.
I came here to fight.
Anyone can learn to fight.
I joined to fight.
What's your name?
There's a time for fighting and a time for singing.
Now you teach us to sing.
Sing, Antoninus.
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