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2004062020040626'I want to do with you what spring does with the cherry trees', wrote the nobel prize winning Chilean poet Pablo Neruda in one of his best known love poems. For the 100th anniversary of Neruda's birth, Brian Keenan travels to Chile to follow in the footsteps of the much-loved poet, his 'spirit guide'. He meets Neruda's surviving friends to explore the life and work of the Chilean. He finds they have a lot in common, from secret childhood poetry to a love of collecting the most surprising things.

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20040626"

'I want to do with you what spring does with the cherry trees', wrote the nobel prize winning Chilean poet Pablo Neruda in one of his best known love poems. For the 100th anniversary of Neruda's birth, Brian Keenan travels to Chile to follow in the footsteps of the much-loved poet, his 'spirit guide'. He meets Neruda's surviving friends to explore the life and work of the Chilean. He finds they have a lot in common, from secret childhood poetry to a love of collecting the most surprising things.

"

20040626I want to do with you what spring does with the cherry trees', wrote the nobel prize winning Chilean poet Pablo Neruda in one of his best known love poems. For the 100th anniversary of Neruda's birth, Brian Keenan travels to Chile to follow in the footsteps of the much-loved poet, his 'spirit guide'. He meets Neruda's surviving friends to explore the life and work of the Chilean. He finds they have a lot in common, from secret childhood poetry to a love of collecting the most surprising things.
20040627"

Second of two programmes in which Brian Keenan visits Chile to follow in the footsteps of Nobel Prize winning poet Pablo Neruda, his 'spirit guide'.

Brian Keenan agrees with Pablo Neruda's view that poets should make war on war, and that it is poetry's responsibility to liberate people - rather than war. Using Neruda's poetry, Keenan makes a passionate plea for the power and the responsibilities of poets as an alternative to some of the current trends in global politics

"

20040627Second of two programmes in which Brian Keenan visits Chile to follow in the footsteps of Nobel Prize winning poet Pablo Neruda, his 'spirit guide'.

Brian Keenan agrees with Pablo Neruda's view that poets should make war on war, and that it is poetry's responsibility to liberate people - rather than war. Using Neruda's poetry, Keenan makes a passionate plea for the power and the responsibilities of poets as an alternative to some of the current trends in global politics

2004062720040703Second of two programmes in which Brian Keenan visits Chile to follow in the footsteps of Nobel Prize winning poet Pablo Neruda, his 'spirit guide'.

Brian Keenan agrees with Pablo Neruda's view that poets should make war on war, and that it is poetry's responsibility to liberate people - rather than war. Using Neruda's poetry, Keenan makes a passionate plea for the power and the responsibilities of poets as an alternative to some of the current trends in global politics

Brian Keenan agrees with Pablo Neruda's view that poets should make war on war, and that it is poetry's responsibility to liberate people - rather than war. Using Neruda's poetry, Keenan makes a passionate plea for the power and the responsibilities of poets as an alternative to some of the current trends in global politics.

"

20040703"

Second of two programmes in which Brian Keenan visits Chile to follow in the footsteps of Nobel Prize winning poet Pablo Neruda, his 'spirit guide'.

Brian Keenan agrees with Pablo Neruda's view that poets should make war on war, and that it is poetry's responsibility to liberate people - rather than war. Using Neruda's poetry, Keenan makes a passionate plea for the power and the responsibilities of poets as an alternative to some of the current trends in global politics.

"

20040703Second of two programmes in which Brian Keenan visits Chile to follow in the footsteps of Nobel Prize winning poet Pablo Neruda, his 'spirit guide'.

Brian Keenan agrees with Pablo Neruda's view that poets should make war on war, and that it is poetry's responsibility to liberate people - rather than war. Using Neruda's poetry, Keenan makes a passionate plea for the power and the responsibilities of poets as an alternative to some of the current trends in global politics.

012004062020040626'I want to do with you what spring does with the cherry trees', wrote the nobel prize winning Chilean poet Pablo Neruda in one of his best known love poems. For the 100th anniversary of Neruda's birth, Brian Keenan travels to Chile to follow in the footsteps of the much-loved poet, his 'spirit guide'.He meets Neruda's surviving friends to explore the life and work of the Chilean. He finds they have a lot in common, from secret childhood poetry to a love of collecting the most surprising things.

"

02 LAST2004062720040703Brian Keenan agrees with Pablo Neruda's view that poets should make war on war, and that it is poetry's responsibility to liberate people - rather than war. Using Neruda's poetry, Keenan makes a passionate plea for the power and the responsibilities of poets as an alternative to some of the current trends in global politics.

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