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  • A Lovely Rose In The Poem Song By Edmund Waller - 980 words
    A Lovely Rose In The Poem Song By Edmund Waller For many centuries, young men have been telling their sweethearts about ephemeral youth and passion which, like a candle, burns brightly but dies out slowly but surely. Edmund Waller's persona in the poem Song is such a young man. He sends a rose to his beloved to Tell her that [she] wastes her time and [him] (2) by acting shy and staying out of sight. This young lover is trying to tell his paramour that their time is too short for such petty things. He is telling her to forget society and let her feelings lead the way. The speaker of this poem wants his mistress to understand this eagerness of his, and drop everything and come running to enjoy ...
    Related: edmund, lovely, poem, poem song, song, waller
  • An Analysis Of The Poem If You Should Go By Countee Cullen - 534 words
    An Analysis Of The Poem If You Should Go By Countee Cullen In the poem If You Should Go, Countee Cullen emphasizes on the understanding of human joys and sorrows. The importance of joy is shown using different examples of joy such as love and dream. Both stanzas include a persons feeling or reactions towards joy during the happy moments as well as the feelings after the joyous moment is over. In this poem, Cullen conveys several different messages. One of the themes of the poem is that one never realizes what one have until it is lost. In this case it refers to joyous moments. The second stanza the poet also tells the reader that joy makes a long lasting memory in ones mind which is seen in ...
    Related: countee, countee cullen, cullen, poem, point of view
  • Analysis Of The Poem Babi Yar - 730 words
    Analysis of the Poem "Babi Yar" In the poem, Babi Yar, Yevgeny Yevtushenko does a wonderful job of paying tribute to the Jewish victims of the Holocaust. He does this by portraying the history of the Jewish people. Yevtushenko also uses various literary devices to heighten the sentiment of the poem. The poem is told in the first person, by the author of the poem. In the poem it is also apparent that he is addressing all Russian citizens when he writes "O Russian people". In this manner Yevtushenko is able to eulogize the Jewish victims of the Holocaust in front of a wide audience. This technique also allows him to speak directly to the Russian people and tell them of their wrongs at the end ...
    Related: babi yar, poem, anne frank, first person, occasion
  • Analysis Of The Poem: The Fly - 637 words
    Analysis of the Poem: The Fly In the poem The Fly, much vivid imagery is employed in creating a graphic depiction of the housefly as the filthy, disease ridden scourge of man that it is. The author, having obviously spent a great deal of time observing and noting the characteristics of the housefly, creates a vivid summation of his observations and feelings about his subject. The descriptions and non-subtle metaphors are unique, to say the least. While the subject matter may seem too trivial to allow the poem to be taken seriously, it is nevertheless deserving of study. This poem shows a great deal of imagination on the part of the author. Few people would undertake such a detailed literal s ...
    Related: subject matter, most dangerous, countermeasures, literal
  • Babi Yar Analysis Of The Poem - 998 words
    Babi Yar - Analysis of the Poem Yevtushenko speaks in first person throughout the poem. This creates the tone of him being in the shoes of the Jews. As he says in lines 63-64, "No Jewish blood is mixed in mine, but let me be a Jew . . . " He writes the poem to evoke compassion for the Jews and make others aware of their hardships and injustices. "Only then can I call myself Russian." (lines 66-67). The poet writes of a future time when the Russian people realize that the Jews are people as well accept them as such. If you hate the Jews, he asks, why not hate me as well? True peace and unity will only occur when they have accepted everyone, including the Jews. Stanza I describes the forest of ...
    Related: babi yar, poem, first person, anne frank, atrocities
  • Commentary On The Poem Of The Cid - 1,711 words
    Commentary On The Poem Of The Cid Chris Irwin Commentary on Poem of the Cid Poetry played a vital role in the dissemination of information during the Crusade period. It provided a compact, easily memorized way of spreading news in a time bereft of the benefit of mass printing. According to Michael Routledge, who penned a chapter on Crusade songs and poetry in The Oxford Illustrated History of the Crusades, poetry was not only a way of recording and spreading news of current events, but also served to record and extoll the virtues and values of the ruling Medieval aristocracy. These values included commitment to one's lord, and an acceptance of the feudal duties of auxilium (armed help in tim ...
    Related: commentary, poem, the knight, oxford university, generosity
  • Cyrano Poem - 330 words
    Cyrano Poem Cyrano, like the skipper, was brave and sure. But this story, was not about a 3 hour tour. It is about a fearless man, with friends and foe galore. Who couldnt get Roxanne, the girl hed fallen for. He could speak to women like a Casanova but still the girls would just pass him over it was his nose that made him busted and left the females quite disgusted he was a kind man, caring and giving but people still starred, glaring or quivering he was known for his sword, but of course his nose too he was rarely insulted, unless by a fool or maybe Christian, testing his cool but he'd come quick with his comebacks, till their egos were blue he was challenged by hundreds, in sword fights b ...
    Related: cyrano, poem, the girl, master plan, fallen
  • Dickinsons Poem Because I Could Not Stop For Death - 938 words
    Dickinson's Poem Because I Could Not Stop For Death Thantos, Charon, Death. No matter what we call it, the idea that is death is always with us. It causes great pain, but also inspires. Dickinson's poem Because I Could Not Stop for Death is, obviously enough, about death. But rather than being sad about it, she wants the reader to view death as being an inevitable change, rather than an end to existence. By personifying death, she makes it seem relaxing and serene. She also adds to this effect by using vivid imagery and metaphors, as well as rhythm, to create a poem that plays out in the reader's mind like a movie, due also in part to the dramatic imagery. One of the major parts of this poem ...
    Related: because i could not stop for death, poem, common theme, forgetting, conception
  • Discuss The Meaning Of The Poem - 320 words
    Discuss The Meaning Of The Poem ^/^/ /^ ^/^ /^ /^/^ /^ ^/^/ /^ (Iambic dimeter usually expresses energetic position of author) This simple metrical pattern gives an illusion of simplicity of this poem. However, this simplicity isnt that simple as reader can think. The Red Wheelbarrow is the poem about life as a whole even though there is no people, action, and movement. All the reader has is somebody who observes surroundings without any conclusion. The meaninglessness of the content, in the first view, confuses readers and that stimulates them to think about possible meanings more deeply. Stressful words upon, barrow, water, chickens are archetypal so the special line stresses them out. Th ...
    Related: poem, subject matter, stresses, britannica
  • Emily Dickinson 2 Poem Comparison - 731 words
    Emily Dickinson 2 Poem Comparison Emily Dickinson's poems, Because I Could Not Stop For Death and I Heard A Fly Buzz-When I Died, are both about one of life's few certainties, death. However, that is where the similarities end. Although Dickinson wrote both poems, their ideas about what lies after death differ. In one, there appears to be life after death, but in the other there is nothing. A number of clues in each piece help to determine which poem believes in what. The clues in I heard a Fly buzz-when I died, point to a disbelief in an afterlife. In this poem, a woman is lying in bed with her family or friends standing all around waiting for her to die. While the family is waiting for her ...
    Related: comparison, dickinson, emily, emily dickinson, poem
  • Explication Of William Blakes Poem London - 1,525 words
    Explication Of William Blakes Poem London Explication of William Blake's "London" William Blake's poem "London" takes a complex look at life in London, England during the late seventeen hundreds into the early eighteen hundreds as he lived and experienced it. Blake's use of ambiguous and double meaning words makes this poem both complex and interesting. Through the following explication I will unravel these complexities to show how this is an interesting poem. To better understand this poem some history about London during the time the poem was written is helpful. London was the ". . . undisputed cultural, economic, religious, educational, and political center" of England in the seventeen an ...
    Related: explication, london, london england, poem, william blake
  • Gilgamesh Epic Poem - 1,493 words
    Gilgamesh Epic Poem "But then I ask the question: How many men must die before we can really have a free and true and peaceful society?How long will it take?If we can catch the spirit, and the true meaning of this experience, I believe that this nation can be transformed into a society of love, of justice, peace, and brotherhood where all men can really be brothers." -Reverend Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Since the beginning of early civilization, differences in races and cultures have been a part of society. Along with these differences, there evolved a hatred against what was not considered " the norm" . For many years, prejudice, especially in the form of racism, has sparked many hate crim ...
    Related: epic, gilgamesh, poem, different approaches, pulitzer prize-winning
  • Gods Future Is My Own Original Poem - 352 words
    God's Future Is My Own (Original Poem) God's Future Is My Own Through the Bible's great words, And while learning my prayers, I was brought up to know, About the love God shares. And here I stand now, Trusting in what I've been told, I am believing, Though I have no proof to hold. Because I know blessed is he, Who believes without seeing, So therefore I trust, In this invisible being. But I sometimes I have questions, That come to mind, And the answers are what, I am longing to find. When will you come, And turn wrong to right, When will you show us, Your incredible might. This world is not, The paradise you meant it to be. When I look around, Paradise is not what I see. But this world has f ...
    Related: kingdom of god, poem, the bible, anew, paradise
  • Identify And Discuss The Elements Of Romanticism As Given Expression In John Keats Poem Lamia And William Wordsworths Excerpt - 302 words
    Identify and discuss the elements of Romanticism as given expression in John Keats' poem Lamia and William Wordsworth's excerpt from The Excursion. The term 'romanticism' is used to describe the aesthetic movement during the period from about 1776-1834. It was a revolutionary movement because it focused on ideals which in stark contrast to the 'Classical' movement, The Enlightenment, which preceded it. More importantly however is the fact that it reflected the social climate of the period which with the development of the French Revolution was in itself revolutionary. Rationalism, empiricism, materialism and mechanism were the central were the central philosophies of The Enlightenment and wa ...
    Related: excerpt, john keats, keats, poem, romanticism, william wordsworth
  • In His Poem, To Sleep, Wordsworth Talks About How He Cant Seem To Fall Asleep He Never Tells Us Why, But Maybe Its Because He - 300 words
    In his poem, To Sleep, Wordsworth talks about how he can't seem to fall asleep. He never tells us why, but maybe it's because he doesn't know. There probably was a significant event that he experienced that has either affected him psychologically that he doesn't know would affect him, or he has opted to not tell us about it. Either way, his insomnia isn't an uncommon thing. Insomnia is a condition in which a person has difficulty getting sufficient sleep. About 30 million people in the U.S. suffer from insomnia. It can be caused by a variety of things: overactive thyroid gland; diabetes; violent muscle twitching; drinking caffeine-containing beverages before going to bed; and painful arthrit ...
    Related: asleep, wordsworth, night terrors, poem, endocrine
  • In Linda Pastans Poem Ethics, The Speaker Recounts A Moral Dilemma That Her Teacher Would Ask Every Fall, Which Has Been Haun - 774 words
    In Linda Pastan's poem "Ethics," the speaker recounts a moral dilemma that her teacher would ask every fall, which has been haunting her for a long time. The question was "if there were a fire in a museum / which would you save, a Rembrandt painting / or an old woman who hadn't many / years left anyhow?" and the speaker tells us through the theme that ethics and moral values can be only learned from the reflection which comes through experience and maturity. In this poem, imagery, diction, and figures of speech contribute to the development of the theme. The speaker in the poem uses images to help to support the theme. For example the statement that "sometimes the woman borrowed my grandmoth ...
    Related: dilemma, linda, moral dilemma, poem, speaker
  • In The First Line Of The Poem, The Mirror Says It Is Silver And Exact This Can Be Interpreted Many Ways Obviously It Is Descr - 1,107 words
    In the first line of the poem, the mirror says it is "silver and exact." This can be interpreted many ways. Obviously it is describing what it looks like, but it is saying more than that. The color silver is reflective, and a mirror of course reflects what it sees. Exact, in this case could mean square, but it could also mean a lot more than that. A mirror shows you exactly what it sees; an image is reflected in the silver exactly as it appears. The mirror does not care if what it reflects is good or bad, as it says it has no preconceptions. Its job is to show you what you are. Mirrors are just a reflection of what we are on the outside, not what we are on the inside. The second line in the ...
    Related: mirror, silver, young girl, the girl, impression
  • In The Poem, The Raven By Edgar Alan Poe, He Uses Many Different Elements As Symbols A Raven Is Usually The Symbol Of Somethi - 337 words
    In the poem, "The Raven" by Edgar Alan Poe, he uses many different elements as symbols. A raven is usually the symbol of something dark and sinister. A raven is also a sign of death. This poem also deals with losing hope, even though the narrator has no right to even have the small amount. This poem deals with his dead leave Lenore, and how the raven torments him into insanity. Throughout the poem, the narrator is tormented by his lost love, Lenore, who came back in the form of a raven. Of course, it is only speculated that he killed her, but there are many clues that he has. He has only little hope of seeing Lenore again, as the ambers show in the fire. He was also so ridden by guilt that h ...
    Related: alan, edgar, edgar alan, raven, the narrator
  • Incessant Desire Symbolism Of A Poem, Painting And Song - 595 words
    Incessant Desire -Symbolism of a poem, painting and song When I was younger, I lost my boyfriend in a terrible car accident that could not be avoided. I tried to convince myself that I was only dreaming ; but the truth was he was gone and id never, ever see him again. Dante Gabriel Rossetties,Beata Beatrix, brings back awful memories I would rather leave in the past. The woman takes up the majority of the painting .A vision of beauty , but also of death, love but most of all despair. Christina Rossetties,Echo relats to Dantes painting because they both deal with the same feelings of hope and despair. Toni Braxtons Unbreak My Heart can be described as a combination of Rossetties Echo and Dan ...
    Related: painting, poem song, song, symbolism, first love
  • Love Poem - 1,126 words
    Love Poem My clumsiest dear, whose hands shipwreck vases, At whose quick touch all glasses chip and ring, Whose palms are bulls in china, burs in linen, And have no cunning with any soft thing Except all ill-at-ease fidgeting people: 5 The refugee uncertain at the door You make at home; deftly you steady The drunk clambering on his undulant floor. Unpredictable dear, the taxi drivers' terror, Shrinking from far headlights pale as a dime 10 Yet leaping before red apoplectic streetcars -- Misfit in any space. And never on time. A wrench in clocks and the solar system. Only With words and people and love you move at ease. In traffic of wit expertly manoeuvre 15 And keep us, all devotion, at you ...
    Related: love poem, poem, romantic love, true love, human beings
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