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Your search returned over 400 essays for "Keats To Autumn"
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Analysis of Keats' To Autumn - Analysis of Keats' To Autumn   John Keats' poem To Autumn is essentially an ode to Autumn and the change of seasons. He was apparently inspired by observing nature; his detailed description of natural occurrences has a pleasant appeal to the readers' senses.  Keats also alludes to a certain unpleasantness connected to Autumn, and links it to a time of death.  However, Keats' association between stages of Autumn and the process of dying does not take away from the "ode" effect of the poem.    The three-stanza poem seems to create three distinct stages of Autumn:  growth,  harvest, and death.  The theme going in the first stanza is that Autumn is a season of fulfilling, yet the theme...   [tags: Keats To Autumn Essays Poetry]
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John Keats' To Autumn - John Keats' "To Autumn" Life is a beautiful thing that should not be wasted. Life must be lived without warning; it is not to be taken for granted. We will never fully understand life, not even in a million years. The theme of John Keats' "To Autumn" is to enjoy life, even as you grow old and it begins to move away from you. He spreads his message through the time frame, imagery, and diction of the stanzas. To begin with, the time frame of the stanzas begins to prove the theme. By itself, it doesn?t prove the theme, but, when added with the imagery and diction, it gets the job done....   [tags: John Keats Autumn Essays Poem Poetry] 1681 words
(4.8 pages)
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John Keats’ To Autumn and Percy Bysshe Shelley’s Ode to the West Wind - John Keats’ To Autumn and Percy Bysshe Shelley’s Ode to the West Wind Even though both John Keats’s “To Autumn” and Percy Bysshe Shelley’s “Ode to the West Wind” are about the same season, they are very dissimilar. Keats’s poem concentrates on the creating power of autumn, and makes it seem a gentle season, while in Shelley’s poem death is a repeating image, and shows autumn’s destroying power. In “To Autumn”, Keats uses three stanzas of eleven lines each. The first seven lines of each stanza follow an ABABCDE rhyme-scheme....   [tags: Keats To Autumn Essays]
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To Autumn by John Keats - To Autumn by John Keats “To Autumn” is one of the most famous, and perfect odes written by John Keats, and any modern writer. It is quite fitting that his greatest piece was the last one that he ever wrote before he met with his unfortunate end. However, this ode has some significant differences to the other odes that he has written. Firstly, there is no flight from reality, or deviation into imagination or dream, in fact there is no narrative voice at all. Secondly, it has an unprecedented emphasis and commemoration of change and progress, not only through autumn, but through all mortal events....   [tags: To Autumn John Keats Poetry Essays]
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Keats' To Autumn - John Keats was an English romantic poet in the early 1800s. One of his best works “To Autumn” is beautiful and lyrical, the words creating an entire scene painting a picture in our minds of great imagery through words that create color, tone, and environment. The poem means much more than just the description of the season. While some critics have considered it a static poem, there are others who disagree with that assessment. The poem discusses time and the seasonal nature of life. The poem can sometimes be thought of as symbolizing a life that has reached its peak and is drifting towards the sleep of winter....   [tags: Literature]
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1813 words
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To Autumn – A Proclamation of Life and Hope - To Autumn – A Proclamation of Life and Hope   The poem "To Autumn" is an amazing piece of work written by one of the greatest poets of all time, John Keats.  From a simple reading, the poem paints a beautiful picture of the coming season.  However, one may wonder if there is more to the poem than what the words simply say.  After it is studied and topics such as sound, diction and imagery are analyzed, one can clearly say that Keats used those techniques to illustrate the progression of death, and to show that there is still life at the end of life.       From the very beginning of "To Autumn,” sound appears to be an important aspect of Keats’s technique.  When the words are studied, t...   [tags: Keats To Autumn Essays] 1439 words
(4.1 pages)
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To Autumn - The Final Season In the Life of a Poet - To Autumn - The Final Season In the Life of a Poet        The years between 1818 and 1821 mark the final stage in John Keat's life. During this time period, Keats created some of his best poetry. These works would forever elevate Keats as a brilliant and talented poet whose mark would be left on the literary world forever. The last years of Keat's life were met with many challenges as well as inspirations. It was a combination of these which not only influenced, but inspired Keats to write such poems as, "The Eve of St....   [tags: Keats To Autumn Essays]
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To Autumn, by John Keats - The poem “To Autumn” by John Keats was written with a sense of him describing his girl as a person, of whom he loved very dearly. This was the last great ode he was able to write before he died (Prince). This poem was written on crisp, fall day in September (Flesch). After Keats had composed this poem, he wrote a letter to his friend calling his work a genesis (Flesch). Even though this poem was written for Keats lover, it also described how as the seasons are changed to fall, summer still has a small grasp and sharpness to it as the seasons changed (Flesch)....   [tags: Alliteration, Poem Analysis]
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890 words
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To Autumn -Technology and Happiness -       We are presently living in an era of material affluence. Never before in man's history has the production of goods been so scientifically manipulated by the use of technology; never before have the natural sciences advanced with such speed and skill so that even nature, that unpredictable force of life, has come under its control and the outer limits of our Universe, as a result of scientific exploration has lost its mystery. It is an era in which it is generally believed that Science and Technology are the answer to human suffering, and that in time we will find the key that will open the door to happiness for all....   [tags: Keats To Autumn Essays]
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1057 words
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The Poem, To Autumn by John Keats - In the poem “To Autumn” the initial impression that we get is that Keats is describing a typical Autumn day with all its colors and images. On deeper reading it becomes evident that it is more than just that. The poem is rather a celebration of the cycle of life and acceptance that death is part of life. The first stanza begins with Keats painting a picture of Autumn as being a “season of mist and mellow fruitfulness”. This is used in conjunction with the use of the image of a “maturing sun” which ripens the Autumn harvest of views and the fruits....   [tags: Poetry Analysis] 310 words
(0.9 pages)
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Ode to Autumn by John Keats - Ode to Autumn by John Keats This poem that I am going to be focusing on is titled "Ode to Autumn", written by John Keats. This poem shows an aspect of the natural world and I am going to prove in detail how the techniques used by the poet made me think more deeply about the subject. The title of this poem is "Ode to Autumn". This is basically what the poem is about. The poem focuses on autumn, one of the four seasons. I am going to be focusing on two techniques used by the poet which are mood and word choice....   [tags: Papers] 716 words
(2 pages)
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To Autumn - To Autumn I find this to be a deeply enjoyable poem. I take delight in it, even though I recognize in it some inadequacy. But, frankly, I like it best of all of Keats's work and know it by memory. It all comes together nicely and has an exceptionally fine ending.I do not discern any particular interpretative problems with this work. The poem is a lyrical evocation of autumn with a complex tonal blend which both celebrates autumn's fullness and wistfully regrets its sense of loss and ending. There is nothing in the poem which induces me to seek out a deeper level of meaning, since I believe that poem operates, for the most part, at a very literal level.I respond well to the mimetic depiction...   [tags: To Autumn John Keats English Literature Essays] 4315 words
(12.3 pages)
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Critical Analysis of Ode to Autumn by John Keats - Critical Analysis of Ode to Autumn by John Keats John Keats was born in 1795. He was known to be a romantic poet; poetry that describes the natural world. The poem ode to autumn was written in 1819. Sadly Keats died in 1820. The poem ode to autumn is about how the season of autumn progresses. The first stanza of the poem is about the end of summer beginning of autumn. In this stanza Keats uses powerful adjectives to portray the English autumn. A good example of this are the lines,' And fill all fruit with ripeness to the core;………To swell the gourd, and plump he hazel shells.' The adjectives ripeness and plump paint an image in the mind of lots of fruits, the...   [tags: Papers] 406 words
(1.2 pages)
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Two Romantic poems concerning nature are To Autumn by John Keats - Two Romantic poems concerning nature are To Autumn by John Keats and Percy Bysshe Shelley’s To a Skylark. These two poems celebrate different aspects of nature: ‘Compare how nature is presented two Romantic poems’ Poets of the Romantic Era tried to express their feelings of beauty, nature and decay through poems and other means of literature. Two Romantic poems concerning nature are “To Autumn” by John Keats and Percy Bysshe Shelley’s “To a Skylark”. These two poems celebrate different aspects of nature: as the title of the poem suggests “To Autumn” is about the season of autumn, whereas “To a Skylark” is about a skylark, a miniscule bird that is famous for its song....   [tags: English Literature] 1457 words
(4.2 pages)
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Consider La Belle Dame sans Merci and To Autumn by John Keats - Consider La Belle Dame sans Merci and To Autumn by John Keats John Keats was born in 1795 and died in 1821. He lived a short life as he suffered from tuberculosis, and died in his early twenties. Keats is one of the great Romantic poets of the early 19th century. Most of his poetry was crammed into the last few years of his life, which is why some of his poems relate death. He had a great love for nature, which was always included in his poetry in some way. He saw his mother and his brother die of TB when he was younger so when he realised he too had the illness he knew what was in store....   [tags: English Literature] 1349 words
(3.9 pages)
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To Autumn - John Keats, an English Romantic poet, is considered one of the most beloved of all English poets. His work is known for sensuous descriptions of the beauty of nature and deep philosophic questions that it often brought up. This can be observed in his six odes written in 1819. The complexity and profundity behind the poems are the reason that they are considered to be among Keats greatest works, although the last ode composed in the sequence, “To Autumn” seems to stand out from the others. “To Autumn” is particularly significant because Keats is able to improve his perception of beauty from his previous perception that is explored throughout the other odes....   [tags: Literary Analysis, John Keats] 1397 words
(4 pages)
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Finding Hope in Mutability through Percy Bysshe Shelley and John Keats Poems - The Romantic period happened in and around the years of 1789 to 1832. During these years, all around the world terrible things were happening. In France, the French Revolution was devastating and were the after affects. Almost all of Europe was affected, and this loss and suffering permeated the writings of Romantic poets. Percy Bysshe Shelley and John Keats poems are two authors that write about mutability but also write in a way that comes off as a search for something hopeful and happy in human existence....   [tags: positivity, mortality, autumn] 809 words
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Ode to a Nightingale, Ode on a Grecian Urn, and Ode to Autumn - Ode to a Nightingale, Ode on a Grecian Urn, and Ode to Autumn The casual reader of John Keats' poetry would most certainly be impressed by the exquisite and abundant detail of it's verse, the perpetual freshness of it's phrase and the extraordinarily rich sensory images scattered throughout it's lines. But, without a deeper, more intense reading of his poems as mere parts of a larger whole, the reader may miss specific themes and ideals which are not as readily apparent as are the obvious stylistic hallmarks....   [tags: John Keats Poetry Poem Symbolism Symbol] 1467 words
(4.2 pages)
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Analysis of Abbey Tomb, The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock, and To Autumn - Analysis of Abbey Tomb, The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock, and To Autumn ‘By using the first or second person – a poet creates a sense of direct dialogue with the reader.’ What is your response to this view. By the use of the first or second person a poet can establish a connection between the character and the reader because the poet can address the reader directly. The poems I have chosen to study are ‘Abbey Tomb’ by Patricia Beer, ‘The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock’ by T.S. Elliot and ‘To Autumn’ by John Keats....   [tags: John Keats T.S. Eliot Patricia Beer Essays] 1133 words
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Romanticism in Keats' Poetry - Romanticism in Keats' Poetry Keats uses various poetic techniques and themes to emphasise these ideas of romanticism the "the strange, the sensual and the dream". These themes and techniques are the back bone of the Ode's which allow the reader to feel and use their imagination which was the main reason Keats wrote his poems. Keats uses incredibly sensual language to illustrate how he is feeling and what he is imagining which gives the ode's a sensual feeling of being alive. In Keats' "Ode to Autumn" he is using a large amount of sensual language to try and take us to the place in his mind, his choice of words are hugely important for making Autumn a sensual Ode....   [tags: John Keats Sensual Language Essays] 1034 words
(3 pages)
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John Keat's Poem To Autumn - John Keats’s poem, “To Autumn” is an ode poem, exemplifying his feelings, experiences and thoughts towards the season of autumn. When a reader first reads the poem, it is clear to them that the speaker is somewhere midday admiring a beautiful fall day. It is not until analyzing the poem, does the reader understand the depth the speaker has gone to describe the day he is experiencing. However, beneath simple ideas the speaker presents, lays a complex structure that is uneasy to unpack but has a timeless component from the 1800’s....   [tags: poetic analysis, odes, ]
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Ode on a Grecian Urn by John Keats - Ode on a Grecian Urn by John Keats Summary In the first stanza, the speaker, standing before an ancient Grecian urn, addresses the urn, preoccupied with its depiction of pictures frozen in time. It is the "still unravish'd bride of quietness," the "foster-child of silence and slow time." He also describes the urn as a "historian," which can tell a story. He wonders about the figures on the side of the urn, and asks what legend they depict, and where they are from. He looks at a picture that seems to depict a group of men pursuing a group of women, and wonders what their story could be: "What mad pursuit....   [tags: Ode Grecian Urn John Keats Essays] 1531 words
(4.4 pages)
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Ode to autumn not a poem? - J. Keats utilizes a vast array of vocabulary and diction in Ode to autumn. Yet with these layers upon layers of vocabulary comes a disintegration of the rawest form of human being: Emotion. Sometimes, the best form of emotion is a heartfelt prose without metaphors or imagery. It is a tool every writer learns to use, the ability to convey emotion. Loss, joy, anger, writers are able to find a way to express their emotion through the thickest of metaphors. If the writer is not able to convey a certain emotion, doesn’t that defeat the purpose of writing a poem....   [tags: essays research papers] 498 words
(1.4 pages)
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Comparing To Autumn and To a Skylark - Comparing To Autumn and To a Skylark The two poems we have studied this term are 'To Autumn' and ' To a Skylark'. They use all the tools a writer can use like similes, metaphors, personification and juxtaposition to create I think, some of the best pieces of poetry I have read to this date. They are both crammed full of information and in both, the poets are in awe of what they are describing....   [tags: Papers] 2392 words
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The Portrayal of Nature in To a Skylark and To Autumn - The Portrayal of Nature in To a Skylark and To Autumn ‘To a Skylark’ and ‘To Autumn’ are two poems written by different Romantic poets. Although both are typical of the Romantic period, they differ in many ways. They both have different styles. Both poets elaborate on two different aspects of nature. ‘To a Skylark’, is written by Percy Bysshe Shelley. It compares the Skylark to many different things and it describes how the Skylark manages to exceed all of these things. The poem highlights all of the bird’s qualities....   [tags: Papers] 1372 words
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Ode to a Grecian Urn by John Keats - “ Forever warm and still to be enjoyed; Forever panting and forever young….” These words from the poem, Ode to a Grecian Urn was written by John Keats, an English poet of the nineteenth century. This sentence expresses the romance and love of life that John Keats represented. Keats lived during the romantic period, which was a time that focused on the individual, emotions and nature. Although Keats died very young, during his short life he wrote many poems, particularly odes. An ode is a type of poem that can be about an object; a person or anything that one feels extremely passionate about....   [tags: Poem, Poetic Analysis, Biography, Writer]
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1299 words
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Role of Nature in the Poetry of Keats and Wordsworth - Nature played an important role in all works of the Romantics but I believe it is John Keats and William Wordsworth who understood not nature in themselves but themselves in nature. As Wordsworth once said: "the feeling therein developed gives importance to the action and situation and not the action and situation to the feeling." 1 Both Keats and Wordsworth understood that the most complex feelings and emotions can be described and understood when related with a simple act of nature. With a simple gust of wind we are given a glimpse into an author's soul as it is used to convey thoughts, feelings and moods of an author....   [tags: Poetry Analysis, poets, poems] 1147 words
(3.3 pages)
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La Belle Dame Sans Merci by John Keats - La Belle Dame Sans Merci by John Keats John Keats was born in London on October 31, 1795. He was the son of a stable attendant who married the owner's daughter and later inherited the stable for himself. The elder Mr. Keats died when John was eight, leaving the family tied up in legal matters that lasted the rest of John's life. He was fourteen when his mother died of tuberculosis, and fifteen when his guardian apprenticed him to an apothecary-surgeon. Soon after, John left the medical field to focus primarily on poetry....   [tags: John Keats Belle Dame Sans Merci Essays] 418 words
(1.2 pages)
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Shelley and Keats - Shelley and Keats Autumnal Theme in English Romantic Poetry: Shelley^Òs "Ode to the West Wind" and Keats^Òs "To Autumn." A season of autumn is traditionally associated with transience and mutability, with dying of nature and expectations of the following winter time. For Romantic poets who are known for their extraordinary sensitivity to natural moods the period of fall becomes a great force for poetic creativity. Percy Bysshe Shelley^s "Ode to the West Wind" and John Keats^s ode "To Autumn" are two beautiful poems which were blown to its authors by the English autumn ^ both poets are influenced by the seasonal process in nature which ushers them into the mood of transience and aging....   [tags: essays papers] 2241 words
(6.4 pages)
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To Autumn, Autumn and October Dawn that each of the poets has different - To Autumn, Autumn and October Dawn that each of the poets has different opinions and feelings on Autumn and they also interpret Autumn in their poems in different ways too. The three poets John Keats, John Clare and Ted Hughes Compare the presentation of Autumn in the three poems We see after reading the poems: ‘To Autumn’, ‘Autumn’ and ‘October Dawn’ that each of the poets has different opinions and feelings on Autumn and they also interpret Autumn in their poems in different ways too. The three poets John Keats, John Clare and Ted Hughes write about the season with admiration and its beauty....   [tags: English Literature] 1184 words
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To Autumn by John Keates - Critical Analysis - To Autumn by John Keates - Critical Analysis John Keats once said about Lord Byron “He describes what he sees - I describe what I imagine, mine is the hardest task” To Autumn is evidence of his way of thinking, as the poem is a vivid, lyrical portrayal of the English autumn, as he imagined it. The poem celebrates autumn as a season of abundance, a season of reflection, a season of preparation for the winter, and a season worthy of admiration with comparison to what romantic poetry often focuses upon - the spring....   [tags: English Literature Essays] 627 words
(1.8 pages)
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Exploring How Keats Finds Beauty In Death - There is no life without death, and no death without life. Life and death mutually define each other and without one, the other would have no meaning. Keats was an English poet very concerned with death and human mortality. His poems usually deal with his struggle to accept his own mortality and his attempt to flee from reality into a world of immortality. This poem, “To Autumn”, which Keats wrote after observing an autumn evening, is seemingly simplistic and purely descriptive. However, underneath the surface, Keats has finally begun to accept the difficult truth that death is inevitable....   [tags: Poetry Analysis, Poets, Poem] 1193 words
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Jane Eyre, Hamlet And Keats - To convey a sense of argument, imagery and perspective, authors use various types of language, syntax and vocabulary to achieve this. An extract from Jane Eyre, by Charlotte Bronte, a soliloquy from Hamlet, by William Shakespeare and Ode to Autumn, by John Keats all have a number of striking similarities between them, as well as a few differences, which will be analysed to show. Unlike Hamlet and Autumn, the extract from Jane Eyre, doesn’t have any particular argument, but the use of language is similar to that of Keats and to some extent Hamlet....   [tags: essays research papers fc]
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Comparing Wordsworth and Keats’ Romantic Poetry. - Comparing Wordsworth and Keats’ Romantic Poetry. Both Wordsworth and Keats are romantic Poets, they express ideas on nature and send us the message to respect it. They say we have to admire the beauty of nature in different ways. Wordsworh uses simpler language in his poems wether to express simple or complex ideas, by which we understand he aimed his poems to lower classes. Keats instead, uses much more complex language to describe and express his ideas, so we know he aimed his poems to the educated....   [tags: English Literature] 1097 words
(3.1 pages)
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In this study I will be comparing the 2 poems, To Autumn and Ozymandias. - In this study I will be comparing the 2 poems, To Autumn and Ozymandias. I have chosen these two poems because out of the four that we have looked at, I have found these to be the most interesting. In this study I will be comparing the 2 poems, To Autumn and Ozymandias. I have chosen these two poems because out of the four that we have looked at, I have found these to be the most interesting. Ozymandias revolves more around time than nature, whereas To Autumn revolves around nature more than time....   [tags: English Literature] 1393 words
(4 pages)
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John Keats Speech - John Keats Speech The writer I have chosen to speak about is the romanticist John Keats. I chose this particular poet as I believe his ideas are the best expressed of the composers we have studied. I have looked at "Ode on a Grecian Urn," "Ode on Melancholy" and "Ode to Autumn" and I think some important comparisons can be drawn from them. Each poem has been chosen because I think that the ideas conveyed in them are among the more significant in Keats's works. "Ode on a Grecian Urn" discuses the idea of immortality in a picture, and how if a moment is captured on an urn then does it exist always....   [tags: essays papers] 794 words
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The Literary Techniques Used to Evoke the World of Senses in Keats Odes - Imagery is a primary literary technique a poet uses to capture the readers or listeners senses. We gain comprehension of the world through the use of our sense. Therefore, how the reader perceives a poem is always the most important aspect every poet considers whilst writhing. The images of a poem have the ability to appeal of each of our senses, taste, smell, touch, hearing and sight can all be heightened by certain aspects of poetry. The imagery of a poem has the ability to transport us into a different place or time, allowing the reader to experience new observations....   [tags: Literary Analysis ] 1576 words
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Compare and contrast the views of Autumn in Ted Hughes’s There Came A - Compare and contrast the views of Autumn in Ted Hughes’s There Came A Day and John Keats’s Ode To Autumn. How do the poets use language to convey these views. There are many similarities and differences between the two autumn poems ‘There came a day’ by Ted Hughes and ‘Ode to autumn’ by John Keats. Both poems are based on autumn but they portray it in different ways. ‘There came a day’ presents autumn in a negative way where as ‘ode to autumn’ presents it in a positive way. The reason that John Keats may have written in a in a positive way about autumn is because he was a pre-twentieth century poet and had a love for nature and respect for the countryside....   [tags: English Literature] 1600 words
(4.6 pages)
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Exploring Keats' Thoughts on Mortality through His Odes - Exploring Keats' Thoughts on Mortality through His Odes Throughout his short existence, Keats was aware of the impermanence of life. He had suffered great loss of his family, watching his father, mother and brother die and was exposed to pain and suffering in his work at Guy's hospital. He was also conscious of his own approaching death, recognizing the symptoms of tuberculosis. In spite of his sorrow, his work did not reflect a morbid tone, instead it showed how his experiences had given him a dramatic appreciation and great value of life....   [tags: Papers] 1087 words
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Comparing the Theme of Nature as Presented by Thomas Hardy and John Keats - Comparing the Theme of Nature as Presented by Thomas Hardy and John Keats The theme of nature is a popular choice among famous writers of the time like Thomas Hardy and John Keats. The theme of nature is one of the most popular themes of writers of this time as it is a way that the writer can express himself or herself through nature in a way the people can relate to. The first thing I noticed when reading the poems is that the writers use nature in different ways to show their feelings whether it be happy or sad, Beautiful or Bleak....   [tags: Papers] 463 words
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Keats Attitude Towards Nature - Keats is one of the greatest lovers and admirers of nature. In his poetry, we come across exquisitely beautiful descriptions of the wonder sigts and senses of nature. He looks with child-like delight at the objects of nature and his whole being is thrilled by what he sees and hears. Everything in nature for him is full of wonder and mystery - the rising sun, the moving cloud, the growing bud and the swimming fish. But Keats is not only the poet of nature. Infact, all the romantics love and appreciate nature with an equal ardour....   [tags: World Literature] 483 words
(1.4 pages)
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An Ode to a Grecian Urn by John Keats - An Ode to a Grecian Urn by John Keats John Keats's poem "An Ode to a Grecian Urn", is written encompassing both life and art. Keats uses a Grecian urn as a symbol of life. He refers to the Greek piece of art as being immortal, with its messages told in endless time. Walter J. Bate explains that the Sisobas Vase that Keats traced at the home of his artist friend Haydon, the Townly Vase at the British Museum, or the Borghese Vase in the Louvre, are suggested by scholars to possibly be the ones that Keats had in mind while writing his poem (510-511)....   [tags: Papers] 567 words
(1.6 pages)
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Analysis of Keats' Captivating and Dismal Ballad "La Belle Dame Sans Merci" - John Keats is a spell binding poet, who lived a short life of 25 years, but left behind a towering legacy in the Romantic period. His work “La Belle Dame Sans Merci” is an imaginative masterpiece written in 1819, which was near his death in 1821. During the time he wrote the ballad, his brother died of tuberculosis; an ailment that swept over many members of his family, including him. He also became devoted to young woman, Fanny Brawne, but struggled with his continuous meager ownerships. The time of darkness, disease, and depression were close reflected in the ballad, where love and death both reign as did in his personal life....   [tags: La Belle Dame Sans Merci]
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1318 words
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Ode on a Grecian Urn - Born on October 31st, 1895 John Keats was the eldest of four siblings to his two parents, Thomas and Frances Jennings Keats, in the town of Moorgate, England. His family was finically stable early in his life due to his father’s job as a manager and then later owner of his father-in-laws stable. With this income they had the ability to purchase a home and to also send John and his siblings to a small liberal academy nearby their home (Contemporary Authors Online). While at school, he met and befriended a boy named Charles Clarke who was the son of the head master....   [tags: John Keats, Biography, Poet]
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1281 words
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John Keats’s Poem, La Belle Dame Sans Merci - John Keats’s poem “La Belle Dame Sans Merci” dramatizes the conflict between dreams and reality as experienced by the knight. On a late autumn day, the speaker stumbles upon an ailing knight and asks what is wrong. The knight reveals that he had fallen in love with a beautiful lady, “a faery’s child” (14), who then abandoned him after professing her love and spending one night together. The speaker is recounting his experience with the knight to his audience. Structurally the poem is a ballad written in twelve quatrains....   [tags: La Belle Dame Sans Merci]
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Comparing La Belle Dame Sans Merci by Keats and Mariana - Comparing La Belle Dame Sans Merci by Keats and Mariana The two poems 'La Belle Dame Sans Merci' and 'Mariana' have very similar genres. They are both based on a Romantic theme. They are both about unrequited love. In 'La Belle Dame Sans Merci' it is about a knight who falls in love with a woman and he thinks she loves him as well until she puts a spell on him and he realises it is all a trick and she doesn't care for him at all. It was written in 1819. In 'Mariana' it's about a woman (Mariana) and how she was engaged to Angelo who jilted her when the ship carrying her dowry was lost at sea....   [tags: Papers] 598 words
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John Keats's Ode to Indolence - John Keats has many memorable and distinct poems. He is well known for his ability to write and adored by many. Ode on Indolence is a poem that can be relatable to its readers due to its idea of how indolence interferes with life’s opportunities, in particular the three mentioned in the poem, love, ambition and poesy. Keats refers to these three figures as “ghosts” (51) therefore insinuating that they once lived, but now they are mere figments of energy and air. Keats’ poem six stanzas of ten lines each in iambic pentameter, he begins his poem with a passage from Matthew 6:28, “They toil not, neither do they spin”, he uses this as reference for describing the three figures of the poem....   [tags: Keats, indolence, poetry]
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John Keats' Life and Achievements - A man, which was considered to have extraordinary poetic writing abilities, was the one who would grasp your attention. One with the ability to take your mind above and beyond. John Keats created marvelous works. He was considered a sensual poet, with passion, and the potential to create imagery (http://www.poets.org/poet.php/prmpid/66). In addition to his family and marriage, they help influenced his amazing writings. Keats captured what occurred around him. Through his works, he wrote hidden messages, which left critics breathless....   [tags: john keats, diverse poems, poetry]
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Keats´ The Second Coming - In a world full of hostility and loss of faith surrounded by war and technological developments, he modernist era of literature developments, the modernists era of literature arose. The sinking of the Titanic symbolized the falling of the Great Britain empire and newly invented standardized time allowed war to become even deadlier than before due to the ability to organize attacks. Due to this new world full of bloodshed and new mechanical inventions, the world was falling further and further away from God....   [tags: beast, God, John Keats, poetry] 1235 words
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Keats Escaping from Reality - John Keats by all counts had a life riddled with sadness. His father died when he was young, and his mother left his life for a period after his death. Then when she reappeared, she was in poor health and died soon after. Not too long after that, his brother passed away as well. Keats struggled with money for most of his life. Despite being in good health, Keats was overwhelmed by the feeling that he too was destined for an early death. He ended up being right, and died at age 25. There was a period of time where Keats was crushed by critics and he was described by Percy Shelley as “a pale flower” in Adonais....   [tags: John Keats, reality, poetry, escapism, refuge]
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John Keats' Fear That He Might Cease to Be - During his last years, Keats ponders about what it would mean to die. He translates this into fears of what he hasn’t yet accomplished and would like to have time to do. This aspect of time is emphasised with the use of the word “when” at the start of the first three quatrains which is also used in Shakespearean Sonnets. The heading, “When I have fears that I may cease to be” demonstrates Keats’ belief, or rather, lack of belief in the idea of an afterlife. In the first quatrain of the poem Keats describes his fertile imagination, yearning to have “glean’d my teeming brain” before it is too late, the image of abundance is instilled with the words “high- piled” and “rich.” The paradox of a fi...   [tags: John Keats, poetry,] 607 words
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The Serpent-Vampire in Keats' Lamia - The Serpent-Vampire in Keats's Lamia     The origin of the lamia myth lies in one of the love affairs of Zeus. The Olympian falls in love with Lamia, queen of Libya, which was, for the Greeks, the whole continent of Africa. When Hera finds out about their love, she destroys each of Lamia's children at birth. In her misery, Lamia withdraws to the rocks and caves of the sea-coast, where she preys on other women's children, eating them and sucking their blood. To recompense his mistress, Zeus gives her the power of shape-shifting....   [tags: Keats Lamia Essays]
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James Wright's Autumn Begins in Martins Ferry, Ohio - The poem's title seems to depict a harvest scene with foliage falling from the trees, the end of summer, preparation for winter, Autumn Begins. But this seasonal change in nature's life cycle occurs metaphorically in Martins Ferry, Ohio, Wright's hometown, which already gives an introduction in itself to the changes, which occur there. The feelings and emotions which affected him. He was born In Martins Ferry, Ohio on December 13, 1927. His father worked at a glass factory; his mother at a laundry....   [tags: Autumn Begins in Martins Ferry, Ohio] 759 words
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John Keats’ Ode to a Nightingale - John Keats’ Ode to a Nightingale As a poem, distinguished by a beauty that contrasts "real melancholy" with "imaginary relief" (Wullschlager, 4, quoting Leigh Hunt), Ode to a Nightingale was written at a time in his life when Keats found himself caught at the junction between two worlds. Published in the spring of 1819 (May, 1819), Keats' poem is written soon after a previous December that marked both the death of his brother Thomas Keats and an engagement to Fanny Browne. Struggling between "imaginative escape" and "human limitation" (Sperry, 264), Ode to a Nightingale pits tensions echoed in Keats' personal life....   [tags: Poem Poet John Keats Ode Nightingale Papers]
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Imagery Used in Keats' Poems - Imagery Used in Keats' Poems Strong imagery is the basis of structure in many poems. Literal and metaphorical imagery words aid the reader with interpreting the main ideal of the poem. Ode to a Grecian Urn, Ode to a Nightingale and On First Looking into Chapman’s Homer are three of John Keats’ poems which contain this descriptive imagery to give structure and meaning. Keats makes the decorative language as the medium for the passion that he holds for his subject. Ode to a Grecian Urn is a poem in which Keats makes imagery explain the physical aspects of an urn as well as the message behind its appearance....   [tags: John Keats Ode to a Grecian Urn Essays] 532 words
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Poems About The Stars of Frost and Keats - Poems About The Stars of Frost and Keats "Bright Star" by John Keats and "Choose Something Like a Star" by Robert Frost both present to the reader a desire to be like the "steadfast" star. Both poets gaze for this same quality in the stars, but thematically and stylistically each poem has its similarities and differences. The themes evident in "Bright Star" and "Choose Something Like a Star" are similar, but do have subtle differences. A theme shared between the two is man's wish for eternalness....   [tags: American Literature Stars Frost Keats Poetry] 606 words
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John Keats' Ode on a Grecian Urn and Ode to a Nightingale - John Keats' Ode on a Grecian Urn and Ode to a Nightingale John Keats, in "Ode on a Grecian Urn" and "Ode to a Nightingale" attempts to connect with two objects of immortality to escape from the rigors of human life. In "Ode to a Nightingale", Keats attempts to connect with a bird's song because the music knows nothing of aging and mortality. Keats has the same motivation in "Ode on a Grecian Urn" while trying to connect with three separate images on a mysterious urn. Connecting in this sense means to either fully understand the object or become the object itself....   [tags: Papers Keats Poem Poetry Essays]
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The Eve of St. Agnes by John Keats - Someone once said that true love is only an illusion and can never be achieved. This is evidently shown through many elements of the poem by John Keats, “The Eve of St. Agnes.” Much of this poem is about the imagination and how it can blind people and make them oblivious to the true events that are occurring. We the readers can see this very easily through the portrayal of one of the main characters Madeline. The second main character Porphyro tries to authenticate her quest for a dream experience however ends up taking advantage of her while she thinks she is still dreaming....   [tags: The Eve of St. Agnes John Keats Essays]
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John Keats' Isabella - John Keats' Isabella Love is everywhere, and, even though love is not tangible, people refuse to believe that it exists. Perhaps their belief in love is what creates love, or perhaps it is the other way around. The greatest love is found when one least expects it as well as in people one least expects to find it in. Such an occurrence takes place in Isabella by John Keats. In this poem, two young people, Isabella and Lorenzo, fall in love, only to find that the sweetest and deadliest love is the love hidden away from the prying eyes....   [tags: Poetry Poems Poet Keats Isabella Love Essays]
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Keats and the Senses of Being: Ode on a Grecian Urn (Stanza V) - Keats and the Senses of Being: "Ode on a Grecian Urn" (Stanza V) ABSTRACT: With its focus on the pathos of permanence versus temporality as human aporia and on the function — the Werksein — of the work of art genuinely encountered, John Keats’s Ode on a Grecian Urn is a particularly compelling subject for philosophical analysis. The major explications of this most contentiously debated ode in the language have largely focused, however, on various combinations of the poem’s stylistic, structural, linguistic, psychological, aesthetic, historical, symbolic, and intellectual-biographical elements....   [tags: Keats Poem Ode Essays]
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Archetypes in John Keats' La Belle Dame Sans Merci: A Ballad - Archetypes in John Keats' "La Belle Dame Sans Merci: A Ballad" During the Romantic Movement in literature, numerous writers fed off one another’s ideas; thus, creating various patterns which reoccur throughout literary works. According to “The Literature Network,” John Keats is “usually regarded as the archetype of the Romantic writer.” Therefore, Keats himself is thought to be the original model for the writer during the Romantic Era. In his poem, “La Belle Dame sans Merci: A Ballad,” Keats uses various archetypes which provide added meaning and depth to this work of literature....   [tags: John Keats Ballad Belle Dame Sans Essays]
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Field of Autumn, by Laurie Lee - The poem, “Field of Autumn”, by Laurie Lee exposes the languorous passage of time along with the unavoidability of closure, more precisely; death, by describing a shift of seasons. In six stanzas, with four sentences each, the author also contrasts two different branches of time; past and future. Death and slowness are the main motifs of this literary work, and are efficiently portrayed through the overall assonance of the letter “o”, which helps the reader understand the tranquility of the poem by creating an equally calmed atmosphere....   [tags: Symbolism, Analysis, Theme] 827 words
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The Dangerous Life of a Squirrel in Autumn - ... Usually my kind are very good about avoiding the streets. We keep to the tops of trees and light posts and hurry across their branches. However, there are times when we have to use the ground, and it is there that we find danger. I am very good at avoiding danger. I am small and usually quite lithe with thick bark gray fur that allows me to blend into the trunks of trees. With my excellent senses of sight, hearing, and smell I can detect the dangers that may surround me. However, as winter quickly approaches I am no longer the thin and quick young squirrel I had been in the summer days....   [tags: personal narrative] 796 words
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Letter in Autumn by Donald Hall - In 1995 Donald Hall wrote a poem called “Letter in Autumn” where he expressed his emotions of losing a loved one. Donald Hall was able to do so by writing down important moments in his life after losing that person. I believe that Donald Hall wrote this poem to his wife about his grief from losing her and how he’s having a hard time moving on with his own life afterwards. The narrative voice in this poem is Donald Hall and he wrote this poem in first person narrative. “The first October of your death/ I sit in my blue chair” (Donald 1-2) Here, Donald Hall starts the poem off by telling the reader that this poem is about a death and that it is about his own life because of his use of “I” in...   [tags: poem, narrative, feelings, dream]
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Autumn Tornado Outbreak in Midwest - ... This scale measures the particular damage to estimate the wind speed, as it is pretty impossible to measure the actual wind speed inside of a tornado. This Midwest tornado outbreak had a variety of tornado intensity. Most of the tornados were EF1-EF3 although a couple very strong EF4 tornados were reported. The first tornado to touch down that day was in Pekin, Illinois; the tornado was measured as an EF2, with a wind speed around 120 mph. thankfully there were no fatalities associated with this particular tornado, although there were at least 10 people injured from this event....   [tags: weather, torandoes, outbreaks]
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Keats and Ekphrasis - In John Keats’, “Ode on a Grecian Urn”, there is an noticable emphasis on the ambiguity of this Ode when compared to the others Keats wrote at that time. “What are we to make of the tonal perplexity with which Ode on a Grecian Urn… begins…- since the performance of ekphrasis is supposed to exude a speaker’s confidence for the task?” (Kelley 172) Here, Theresa M. Kelley also debates, at first, the truth of the sonnet. In the Ode, the Urn is the object to visualize and the speaker is to absorb the object....   [tags: Literary Analysis, Comparative, Character Analysis] 1456 words
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Keats and Longfellow - Keats and Longfellow Time is endlessly flowing by and its unwanted yet pending arrival of death is noted in the two poems “When I Have Fears,” by John Keats and “Mezzo Cammin,” by Henry Wadsworth Longfellow. Keats speaks with no energy; only an elegiac tone of euphoric sounds wondering if his life ends early with his never attained fame. He mentions never finding a “fair creature” (9) of his own, only experiencing unrequited love and feeling a deep loss of youth’s passion. Though melancholy, “Mezzo Cammin,” takes a more conversational tone as Longfellow faces what is commonly known as a midlife crisis....   [tags: Poetry Analysis] 706 words
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The Beginning of Autumn - The beginning of autumn It had been raining all day, and Irma had started to feel the symptoms of the flu. She always suffered during the season of allergies, and autumn always brought dust with it. At the end of the day, Enrique, her husband, came home and asked her to accompany him to Monterrey the next day. He was in the middle of a big deal of his professional career, and someone wanted him over there taking charge of his business, it was imperative he attend that appointment. It was the only opportunity he had or they would hire someone else for the new position....   [tags: essays research papers] 583 words
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John Keats: The Next Shakespeare - ... The second structure Keats uses in his poems is personification, which can mostly be seen in “Ode on a Grecian Urn.” The use of personification in this poem can be seen when the poem states, “Sylvan historian, who canst thus express.” (Keats, Ode to a Grecian Urn, page 891, line 3) In these lines Keats is comparing the urn to a historian because of the ancient art work that covers the side of the urn. Keats throughout the entire poem talks to the urn as if it is a real person, he almost has a real conversation with is almost like two people would have together....   [tags: Poet, Structure, Poems]
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John Keats’ ODE ON MELANCHOLY - ODE ON MELANCHOLY by John Keats is the one of six poems that make up THE GREAT ODES all of which he had written in 1918. In contrast to the other odes, Keats himself fails to appear in the poem creating a divide between poet, author and reader; he speaks directly to the audience rather than to an abstract object or emotion. In doing this, Keats draws upon the readers own personal experience, since everyone – at some point – has experienced melancholy. Keats offers his insight on the topic by presenting two complementary ideas....   [tags: The Great Odes, Poetics Analysis]
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William Wordsworth and John Keats - Nature, for hundreds of years man has been influenced, inspired, and charmed by the majesty of nature. In this essay I will be discussing two romantic writers, William Wordsworth and John Keats along with their views of nature that are embedded within their works. Since both writers are no longer living, I’ve decided to select two pieces by each writer and interpret how each writer feels about nature, and from my conclusions I will be comparing and contrasting their individual views....   [tags: Literary Analysis ]
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Descriptive Essay - The Woods in Autumn - The Woods in Autumn It is not true that the close of a life which ends in a natural fashion- --life which is permitted to put on the display of death and to go out in glory- --inclines the mind to rest. It is not true of a day ending nor the passing of the year, nor of the fall of leaves. Whatever permanent, uneasy question is native to men, comes forward most insistent and most loud at such times. There are still places where one can feel and describe the spirit of the falling of leaves....   [tags: Descriptive Essay, Descriptive Writing, Observatio] 564 words
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John Keats: Amazing Poet and Hero - ... After realizing that he had somewhat of a talent for writing, John Keats would go on to win essentially all of the literary awards at the school which gave him the confidence that he needed to begin his own writing career. He also became close to the school's headmaster and one of his teachers, John Clarke, who served as a sort of a father figure to him and encouraged Keats' interest in literature. John Clarke went beyond the normal teaching styles and greatly inspired Keats and his writing style....   [tags: friendships, political, issues, feelings] 1363 words
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The Eve of St. Agnes by John Keats - “The Eve of St. Agnes”: A Reworking of the Spenserian Sonnet As the values of the 18th century shifted from formal perfection to experimentation, so did the poetry. The writings of the 19th century romantic poets explored new forms and variations of the sonnet; they moved away from the heroic couplet, which was dominant during the preceding century by writers like Pope. John Keats utilized this romantic method habitually throughout his works. In his 1819 poem “The Eve of St. Agnes”, Keats refashioned the traditional Spenserian allegory to explore sinful qualities, and personal virtues such as lust, whereas Edmund Spencer’s customary sonnet form usually expressed chivalric and Christian val...   [tags: romantic poets, spenserian allegory ]
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Autumn Rhythm by Jackson Pollock - Essay Critique on "Autumn Rhythm" By Jackson Pollock I have chosen to critique the art masterpiece, Autumn Rhythm. Autumn Rhythm is oil on canvas, 8' 9" x 17' 3." It is my opinion, before you can critique Autumn Rhythm; you must try to understand the artist and his/her background. Artist Jackson Pollock was from a working class family who lived and worked in Wyoming, Arizona, and southern California. He studied at two different art schools; Manual Arts High School in Los Angeles and the Art Student's League in New York, he also studied with several other great artists during his time....   [tags: Artists] 572 words
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The Beauty of Potentiality in Keats’ “Grecian Urn” - John Keats’ belief in the beauty of potentiality is a main theme of him great “Ode on a Grecian Urn.” This idea appears in many of his other poems that precede this ode, such as “The Eve of St. Agnes,” but perhaps none of Keats’ other works devote such great effort to showcase this idea. The beauty of the Grecian Urn (likely multiple urns), and its strength as a symbol, is a masterful mechanism. Just about all facets of this poem focus on an unfulfilled outcome: but one that seems inevitably completed....   [tags: Poetic Themes] 909 words
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The Eve of St. Agnes, by John Keats - In his poem “The Eve of St. Agnes”, John Keats writes of a tragic romantic tale of “two star-crossed lovers” sharing many similarities with William Shakespeare’s “Romeo and Juliet.” The poem follows a young man named Porphyro who love Madeline, a daughter of the king of a feuding family. During the evening of St. Agnes: a day that virginity is celebrated, Porphyro sneaks into Madeline’s room with some help and takes advantage of her while she was in a dream-like trance. Porphyro then convinces Madeline to run off with him into the winter storm that was brewing outside and they are never seen again....   [tags: Poetic Analysis, Romance]
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The Life and Works of Ezra Jack Keats - After a four week survey of a multitude of children’s book authors and illustrators, and learning to analyze their works and the methods used to make them effective literary pieces for children, it is certainly appropriate to apply these new skills to evaluate a single author’s works. Specifically, this paper focuses on the life and works of Ezra Jack Keats, a writer and illustrator of books for children who single handedly expanded the point of view of the genre to include the experiences of multicultural children with his Caldecott Award winning book “Snowy Day.” The creation of Peter as a character is ground breaking in and of itself, but after reading the text the reader is driven to won...   [tags: Literary Analysis]
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Artists Work: Tom Roberts with An Autumn Morning - ‘Artists work within a context. Landscape is very much a reflection of its historical context.’ The way that landscape is perceived throughout the artwork of artists shows its historical context. When artists work within a context it’s based on such things as their environment, historical background, social and cultural events. This is shown in their artwork as it expresses their own personal experiences over the years. Sydney is a very popular city that is filled with many artistic and cultural experiences....   [tags: art, historical changes, landscape] 526 words
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John Keats's Negative Capability Theory - There are a myriad of critical theory lenses that can be applied and utilized to closely observe pieces of literature. One of these theories is John Keats’s Negative Capability theory which consists of an idea of “…when man is capable of being in uncertainties, Mysteries, doubts, without any irritable reaching after fact & reason…” (Keats 968). Ultimately, this signifies that, in poetry, the emphasis be placed on the significance of inquisitiveness and the asking of questions of the life and scenery around one’s self rather than employing importance on strongly searching for answers....   [tags: literary analysis]
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