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Your search returned over 400 essays for "Poems"
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Human Innocent in William Blake's Poems The Lamb, and The Tyger - Swiss political philosopher Jean-Jacques Rousseau is known for his conception of the “myth of the nobles savage,” which discusses the contrasts between natural human existence, and the corrupted, societal existence in which human beings adapt and grow. English poet and activist William Blake addresses the concept of human existence in his Romantic poems, “The Lamb,” and “The Tyger.” In both poems, Blake presents the ideals of innocence, and acquaintance, demonstrating the contradictions and similarities between untainted existence, and the effects of modern worldly life....   [tags: William Blake, noble savages, ] 790 words
(2.3 pages)
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Analysis of the Poems To his Coy Mistress and Oranges - Love can have many faces in each of these poems we are given a glimpse at these two faces. “To His Coy Mistress “ is a poem about a man trying to persuade a woman into sex as the poem progresses the man becomes more and more desperate. It conveys a face of love that agrees more with lust and carnal desire. While in “Oranges” a poem about a young boy taking out a girl for the first time shows us a different face. This is a face that most of young love, which most of us are familiar with and that is anxious and excited, all wrapped into one....   [tags: virginity, love, carnal desire]
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1364 words
(3.9 pages)
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War and Modernism Poems During the Earky 1900's - During the tumultuous early 1900s, many poems were written on the horrors both heard of and encountered first hand. Some poets, like William Butler Yeats, wrote about the horrors of rebellion they encountered; others, like Wilfred Owen, were part of the dreadful World War I and were urged by their memories to start writing (“Wilfred Owen”). Both were part of the modernist movement, of which Yeats is often regarded as one of the founders. Modernism was a movement that outstretched literature and poetry, yet provided a new amount of freedom for war poets, as it allowed them to express themselves in the modernist fashion of free forms and room for criticism on the modern world (Matterson)....   [tags: modernist movement,william, yeats, modernism]
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1000 words
(2.9 pages)
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Effects Poems Have on People - Effects Poems Have on People Poems do many things for a person. The words in a certain poem can have many different affects on many different people. They can incite laughter or tears, anger or serenity, fear or reassurance, hope or despair. These feelings are unable to be helped or coached. They happen naturally and without thought. The responses that each reader gives, however, is quite different. These are thought about long and hard. They are the "whys" of a poem's affect on us. Why do they give us whatever feeling it is they give us....   [tags: Papers] 546 words
(1.6 pages)
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Samuel Coleridge and Edgar Allan Poe Poems - Symbols can be a very powerful thing. They can completely transform texts and make them more powerful and significant. Symbols are things in a text that represent other things or have different meanings. There are two different poems that contain similar symbols: The Rime of the Ancient Mariner by Samuel Taylor Coleridge, and The Raven, by Edgar Allan Poe. The Rime of the Ancient Mariner is “A poem by Samuel Taylor Coleridge about an old sailor who is compelled to tell strangers about the supernatural adventures that befell him at sea after he killed an albatross, a friendly sea bird.” (Kett, Joseph F.).The old mariner killed an albatross, a seabird, and was cursed for disrespecting nature a...   [tags: the raven, symbols, nevermore]
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890 words
(2.5 pages)
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Comparing and Contrasting the Poems, "Salome" and "My Last Duchess" - This essay will compare and contrast the two poems ‘Salome’ by Carol Anne Duffy and ‘My Last Duchess’ by Robert Browning. The poem ‘Salome’ by Carol Anne Duffy is presumably based on biblical story found in the New Testament books of Matthew. The historical Salome was a daughter of Herodias and Philip, who were one of the ruling families in Palestine. She danced before the ruler, Herod Antipas (Philip's half-brother and her uncle), who promised to grant her any request. John the Baptist had condemned Herodias because of her affair with Herod, who had put him in prison....   [tags: Compare Contrast, Poetry Analysis] 511 words
(1.5 pages)
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Metaphorically Speaking: Unraveling Gyatso’s Love Poems - In 1696, Tsangyang Gyatso was publicly named the sixth Dalai Lama of Tibet. He was appointed at the age of five but died in 1706 at age twenty-three; he never received the full powers of the position. Until Gyatso was deemed capable to receive authority, he was placed in the hands of a regent. A regent is an individual appointed in a society to minister when the leader is incapacitated. In his youth Gyatso began to write poetry; some of these poems reflect the disgust that the young man felt towards his regent....   [tags: Poetic Themes]
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902 words
(2.6 pages)
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Comparison of the Poems In a Brixtan Markit and Not My Business - In class we have been studying poetry, and the two poems I have chosen to compare are “In a Brixtan Markit” and “Not My Business”. “Not My Business” is about four people who are standing up for what they believe in and they are getting arrested by the government to stop them from speaking out. In the last verse the man who is trying not to get involved because he doesn’t want to get punished but when they come after him his attitude changes. Niya Osundare who is a Nigerian poet of whom uses his poetry to speak out against the cruel dictatorship that ruled his country....   [tags: Compare/Contrast, Poetry Analysis] 1229 words
(3.5 pages)
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A Critic of Robert Frost's Poems and How they Retain to Beauty - Each day we walk outside and we see something beautiful. It is called Nature. Outside it holds so much more than we can see. We love the world around us and it is up to us to see it. The world shows us all that it can hold. The problem is we look at the world and see simple things. We see things that have no meaning, but are just objects. However, everything in Nature can have a hidden meaning. “Vivid pictures of landscape, but in them the Yankee point of view through which nature is seen is as vital to the meaning as the things portrayed.” (Lynen) Nature has meaning behind each part of nature....   [tags: nature, darkness, forest, mountains]
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1081 words
(3.1 pages)
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Sir Philip Sidney and an Analysis of Six of his Poems - Everyone in this world starts somewhere, thousands of new beginnings each day, a new story drafted every moment. A story can be written, told by mouth, or acted out, but it is the original telling, the occurrence of such a story, which remains the most engaging and interesting, leading to the stories that will be told long after the characters are gone. With each birth a new story begins, with each achievement the plot of a story is established, and with each death a story is passed on. Some people create more stories than their own, weaving their words into a tale of their choosing....   [tags: Poetry Analysis ]
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4360 words
(12.5 pages)
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A Lacanian Study of Motherhood in the Poems of William Wordsworth - William Wordsworth was a prolific poet of the Romantic movement, perhaps best known for publishing Lyrical Ballads with friend and fellow poet Samuel Taylor Coleridge in 1798. These poems were written in what Wordsworth described as a ‘common tongue’ with a focus on themes often found in Romantic poetry, such as the pastoral, the mythical, fragmentation, heroism and satire. In Lyrical Ballads one recurring subject almost unique to Wordsworth in its passion and persistence is that of motherhood....   [tags: Poetry Analysis]
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1983 words
(5.7 pages)
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Personification and Metaphor in two of Paul Dunbar´s Poems - The poem “ We Wear the Mask” was written by Paul Laurence Dunbar .The poem is about the mask, humans wear to disguise pain, sadness, or turmoil when in the company of others. The speaker opens with the title of the poem so that readers know that the “mask” is really important.In the beginning of the poem we see that the people’s hearts are not just"torn" (4) but also "bleeding" (4). which really emphasizes the struggle behind the mask. The poem is about people who have a lot of pain, but pretend it is not there by wearing a mask to cover it up.The poem is universal, but it says “We" (1.) At the end of the poem the people still continue to smile while dying on the inside....   [tags: Literature, Poetry]
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872 words
(2.5 pages)
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Poems by John Betjeman - Poems by John Betjeman John Betjeman writes interesting and contrasting poems, most of which are very personal and a recollection of his past. He is a vivid poet and never fails to set his scenes well. He always includes as much detail as possible and his poems are oozing with creative writing. 'Indoor games Near Newbury' is about a boy, maybe himself, going to a party and meeting a young beautiful girl. Betjeman conveys a rich surrounding and on entering the house, it has many wealthy attributes, 'Winding ways of tarmac, gabled lodges and tile-hung churches'....   [tags: Papers] 881 words
(2.5 pages)
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Emily Dickinson's Death Poems - Emily Dickinson's Death Poems Emily Dickinson's world was her father's home and garden in a small New England town. She lived most of her life within this private world. Her romantic visions and emotional intensity kept her from making all but a few friends. Because of this life of solitude, she was able to focus on her world more sharply than other authors of her time were. Her poems, carefully tied in packets, were discovered only after she had died. They reveal an unusual awareness of herself and her world, a shy but determined mind....   [tags: Emily Dickinson Poetry Death Dying Essays] 3836 words
(11 pages)
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Wilfred Owen's War Poems - Wilfred Owen's War Poems The poems Dulce et decorum est, The Send-off and Anthem for Doomed Youth were all written by Wilfred Owen in response to his experience in WWI. Examine the views and attitudes the poet conveys in at least two of the poems. The two poems Dulce et decorum est and Anthem for Doomed Youth by Wilfred Owen are both set during the First World War and Owen uses them to express his feelings and attitudes towards war. In Dulce et decorum est he describes a gas attack, using vivid imagery to describe how it sill haunts his dreams whereas in Anthem for Doomed Youth Owen is criticising the way that soldiers were buried on the battlefield....   [tags: Papers] 1530 words
(4.4 pages)
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War Poems and Poets - Introduction In this essay, I am going to be writing about three poems the poems are called ‘The Charge of the Light Brigade’ wrote by Alfred Lord Tennyson in the Nineteenth Century. ‘Dilce et Decorum Est’ wrote by Wilfred Owen during the First World War from 1914 – 1918. ‘An Irish Airman Foresees His Death’ wrote by W.B Yeats during the Second World War. I am going to write about the mood and tone of each poem and say what each poet thinks about war. I am going to write why each poem is effective or not effective....   [tags: War poetry] 724 words
(2.1 pages)
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Three Poems about Women - In all three poems there are images of duality; generally the image of duality is used in order to understand the "self", namely it is used for self-definition. The "other" functions as a tool to reflect the "self." So, the double images can be considered as a kind of mirror to see the reflection of the "self." Therefore, the double images will be scrutinized in this essay in order to argue that the woman in these poems reflect their doubles as an alienated characters from the society. These women poets try to put forward the alienation of women in their works with images of dualities or personifications....   [tags: Poetry] 925 words
(2.6 pages)
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Poems from Other Cultures - Poems from Other Cultures Both 'Search For My Tongue' and 'Presents From My Aunts In Pakistan' deal with the idea of inner conflict or confusion. 'Search For My Tongue' concerns coming to terms with living in a foreign country and feeling disconnected from your cultural background. However, 'Presents From My Aunts In Pakistan' shows how contact with the old environment can make integration into the new one difficult. 'Search For My Tongue' suggests that the poet feels she has lost an important part of herself that she feels she needs to recover to feel her self again....   [tags: Papers] 708 words
(2 pages)
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Analysis of Epic Poems - Analysis of Epic Poems An epic poem is a long poem that tells a story about heroes. The Iliad is a great epic poem written by Homer in the 8th century BC, reflecting on events that occurred around 1200 BC during the time of the Olympian religion. “There were twelve chief gods who supposedly lived in Mount Olympus, the highest mountain in Greece. The twelve Olympian gods were common to all Greeks, who thus shared basic polytheistic religion (Spielvogel 84).” The first of the two excerpts I will discuss from the Iliad, is during the time of the Greek and Trojan War....   [tags: Epic Poetry Iliad Greece Greek Literature Essays]
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4360 words
(12.5 pages)
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Poems About Memorable Assignments - There has always been times that a professor or teacher would assign a paper to write about or may even oppose a question that could be debatable to any person. For example, suppose you had to free write a paper, however was not sure what to write about because expressing your true feelings on paper maybe taken offensively to the professor. Expressing your thoughts and showing your feelings is a positive approach to thinking. In the same concept, if asked a question with no wrong or right answer, whichever way a person may feel about their opinion....   [tags: Poetry] 807 words
(2.3 pages)
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Larkins Poems - 1. Choose three poems and analyze the effectiveness in them of Larkin’s imagery. Larkin’s poems are great artifacts of language; often colloquial and which bring many images to a person’s mind when reading them. We think of these images due to his use of words, standard rhyme schemes and his interesting perception of life transmitted through his poems. This essay will study these three poems; ‘The Whitsun Weddings’, ‘High Windows’ and ‘Sunny Prestatyn’ in order to show the effectiveness in them of Larkin’s imagery....   [tags: essays research papers] 881 words
(2.5 pages)
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War Poems - War Poems The first poem is a pre-1900 poem written by Walt Whitman. It is called "Come Up From The Fields Father". This poem tells the story of how a family hear the news that their son has been wounded in battle. Firstly it describes his sister receiving the letter and calling for her father and mother. The poet then goes on to describe the settings of the farm and the background to it. "Where apples ripe in the orchards hang and grapes on the trellis'd vines." "The sky so calm……below too, all calm, all vital and beautiful." He sets the scene of a peaceful beautiful place....   [tags: Papers] 891 words
(2.5 pages)
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The Love Poems of Rich, Marvell and Campion - The Love Poems of Rich, Marvell and Campion Adrienne Rich’s “Twenty-One Love Poems,” which explore the nature of lesbian love, differ strikingly from classic love poems written by a man to a woman, such as Andrew Marvell’s “To His Coy Mistress” and Thomas Campion’s “There Is a Garden in Her Face.” Rich’s poems focus on the “us” aspect of love, the concept of two strong, yet imperfect women facing all oppositions together, while the love poems written by men are far more reverent, almost worshipful of their subjects....   [tags: Adrienne Rich Andrew Marvell Essays] 1424 words
(4.1 pages)
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Poems for the Eye Are Not Merely for the Sake of Eye - Poems for the Eye Are Not Merely for the Sake of Eye What is poetry. Pressed for an answer, Robert Frost made a classic reply: “Poetry is the kind of thing poets write.” In all likelihood, Frost was not trying merely to evade the question but to chide his questioner into thinking for himself. A trouble with definitions is that they may stop thought. The nature of poetry eludes simple definitions. Definitions will be of little help at first, if we are to know poetry and respond to it. We have to go to it willing to see and hear....   [tags: English Literature Essays]
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1786 words
(5.1 pages)
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frosts early poems - To refer to a group of Frost's poems as "early" is perhaps problematic: One is tempted to think of the term as relative given that Frost's first book of poetry appeared when he was already 39. Moreover, Frost's pattern of withholding poems from publication for long periods of time makes dating his work difficult. Many of the poems of the first book, A Boy's Will, were, in fact, written long before--a few more than a decade earlier. Likewise, Frost's later books contain poems almost certainly written in the period discussed in this note....   [tags: essays research papers] 574 words
(1.6 pages)
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Robert Frost's Poems - Robert Frost's Poems Robert frost has many themes in his poetry. One of the main themes that is always repeated, is nature. He always discusses how beautiful nature is or how distructive it can be. Frost always discusses nature in his poems. First, in the poem "Stopping by the Woods on a Snowy Evening" there is a lot of nature expresses. Frost's very first sentence already talks about the woods. whose woods these are I think I know (Ln 1, 1105). Also, in the poem he states that the narrator likes to sit and watch the snow....   [tags: essays research papers] 452 words
(1.3 pages)
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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
(1.7 pages)
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Understanding Catullus’s Poems - Understanding Catullus’s Poems Many of Catullus’s poems expressed Catullus’s love for his beloved Lesbia.  In the first poem he is relishing her kisses and declaring the eternity of their love.  The three later poems show him sadder and he accurse Lesbia of unfaithfulness yet still confesses his love for her.  Catullus’s Poems are universal in time and are relevant to any time period.  The particular time period that I am focusing on is today’s time period and how his essays are relevant to the modern reader.  The two particular poems that I am going to be focusing on is number five and number seventy-two.  Both are very emotional and could be reflected on today’s society....   [tags: Biography Biographies Essays] 508 words
(1.5 pages)
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Comparing War Poems - Comparing War Poems Died of Wounds and Suicide in the Trenches are two poems, which I will be comparing the similarities and differences, which were written by the same author. Both these poems were written by a person called Siegfried Sasson, who wrote most of his poems during the World War One, which outlined how bad the war was to those at home after suffering from being Shell Shocked. I will be comparing the language it uses, ideas it contains and the way it is structured between both poems, which Siegfried Sasson uses to demonstrate that war is evil, and should be stopped....   [tags: Papers] 789 words
(2.3 pages)
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Symbols and Symbolism in the Poems of Robert Frost - Symbolism in the Poems of Robert Frost   Nature has inspired countless poets from primitive times to the present. They have used it as a metaphor for virtually all human emotions-his stormy brow, her sky blue eyes, as wild as a summer storm. Very few, however, have so masterfully crafted their verse to fully express the range of nature’s power and influence, or suited the tone of a poem to encompass both human nature and ‘true’ nature. This is true in the poetic works of Robert Frost. The aspects of nature that are continually demonstrated in the poems of Frost symbolize both the physical world and its changes, and the nature of humans....   [tags: Biography Biographies Essays]
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1448 words
(4.1 pages)
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Lanston hughes comparison of two poems - In today’s modern view, poetry has become more than just paragraphs that rhyme at the end of each sentence. If the reader has an open mind and the ability to read in between the lines, they discover more than they have bargained for. Some poems might have stories of suffering or abuse, while others contain happy times and great joy. Regardless of what the poems contains, all poems display an expression. That very moment when the writer begins his mental journey with that pen and paper is where all feelings are let out....   [tags: essays research papers] 825 words
(2.4 pages)
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Seamus Heaney's Poems - Seamus Heaney's Poems Heaney was born on April 13 1939. He was the eldest of nine children. In modern day society it is common to have 2 or 3 children, and to have eight or nine children is considered very unusual. Heaney lived on the family farm, Mossbawn, about thirty miles northwest of Belfast, in County Derry. The majority of UK residents live in urban areas, and a small minority live in rural areas. It used to be more popular in the past to live in a rural area. People in rural areas live, and have lived, in a totally different culture to that of the people in urban, industrialized areas....   [tags: Seamus Heaney Poetry Poets Essays] 4016 words
(11.5 pages)
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English Literature Poems - English Literature Poems Compare the methods that ‘Presents from my Aunts in Pakistan’ employs to highlight the importance of cultural identity with another poem. I have chosen to compare ‘Presents’ and ‘Hurricane’ as both poems highlight the importance of cultural identity in society. Both poets ‘Alvi’ and ‘Nicholas’ employ many different and similar methods to illustrate the importance of cultural identity. The poem ‘Presents’ is about the writer herself at a younger age feeling insecure as she is of dual heritage (mixed race) ‘in my English Grandmother’s dining - room....   [tags: English Literature] 1151 words
(3.3 pages)
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Momaday's Angle of Geese and Other Poems - Angle of Geese and Other Poems MOMADAY had been writing poetry since his college days at University of New Mexico, and this volume incorporates many of his earlier efforts. Momaday admired the poetry of Hart Crane as an undergraduate, and early poems like "Los Alamos" show Crane's influence. Under the tutelage of Yvor Winters at Stanford Momaday developed an ability to provide clear, precise details and images in his verse. As a graduate student at Stanford, Momaday absorbed the influence of an eclectic group of poets including Emily Dickinson, Wallace Stevens, Paul Valery, Charles Baudelaire, and Frederick Goddard Tuckerman, the subject of Momaday's PhD dissertation....   [tags: Momaday's Angle of Geese]
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538 words
(1.5 pages)
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A New Quest in Frost and Eliot Poems - A quest is a journey, an adventure, seeking or looking for something that you feel there is a need to find. Robert Frost's "Directive" and T.S. Eliot`s "The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock" are poems of quest. Both men have chosen different quests for their poems. Quest that they feel the reader needs to seek out and become aware of. As there is a quest, there is also something that they want the reader to not be aware of. Thus going away from the quest, toward a new direction. Both authors were going through different stages in their lives and were having different problems when they wrote these poems....   [tags: Poetry] 1203 words
(3.4 pages)
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Death by Suicide in Poems by Robert Frost - The concept of suicide has been very controversial in literature since the art of writing has been around. Many poets use everyday happenings to convey the despair and grief in their lives. One poet to use the nature around him and every day life to depict the hopelessness of life and the idea of suicide was Robert Frost. His poetry presented suicide in a different light than many other authors'. Frost's characters, while contemplating suicide, usually realized eventually that their lives were worth living....   [tags: American Literature] 651 words
(1.9 pages)
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Similarities and Differences in Lord Byron's Poems - The power of love and emotion is evident in Lord Byron's poems, "She Walks in Beauty" and "So We'll Go No More A-Roving." Because of their consecutive placement in the book, "She Walks in Beauty" and "So We'll Go No More A-Roving" tell a story of a relationship. In the first poem, "She Walks in Beauty," the speaker glimpses a beautiful woman who reminds him of "the night" and "starry skies." Throughout the piece, the speaker is fascinated by her beautiful facial features. The last stanza summarizes this beautifully when he comments on her "eloquent" characteristics....   [tags: Poetry] 514 words
(1.5 pages)
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Comparing Three Poems on Love and Loss - Comparing Three Poems on Love and Loss 'How Do I Love Thee?' by Elizabeth Barrett Browning and 'Remember' by Christina Rossetti are both sonnets sharing the theme of Love and Loss but approaching it from a different view. 'How Do I Love Thee' is a Petrachian sonnet written by a famous poet of that time Elizabeth Barrett Browning. Born in 1806, Elizabeth Barrett Browning was a female author in the mid 1800's. 'How Do I Love Thee?' expresses the theme of love in an undying manner....   [tags: Papers] 1580 words
(4.5 pages)
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Robert Frost - A Comparisson Of 3 Poems - Comparing Frost’s &quot;Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening&quot;, &quot;Birches&quot;, and &quot;The Road Not taken&quot; Robert Frost was an American poet that first became known after publishing a book in England. He soon came to be one of the best-known and loved American poets ever. He often wrote of the outdoors and the three poems that I will compare are of that &quot;outdoorsy&quot; type. There are several likenesses and differences in these poems. They each have their own meaning, each represent a separate thing and each tell a different story....   [tags: essays research papers] 1233 words
(3.5 pages)
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Compare two poems by wilfed owen - Compare two poems by Wilfred Owen, showing how they reflected contemporary attitudes to the ‘Great War’. Refer closely to language and poetic techniques. World War 1 broke out in 1914. At the beginning of the war, there was a great feeling of patriotism and enthusiasm. Young men were eager to join the armed forces, as they thought the glory and heroism of war would be enjoyable. Fighting in France was expected to be an exciting adventure. Thousands of men joined so they would have the honor of serving their Queen and country....   [tags: essays research papers] 1720 words
(4.9 pages)
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Anne Finch's Poems - Anne Finch's Poems While other writers use their poetry to decipher the meaning of life, Anne Finch, Countess of Winchilsea was busy writing about how to live it. Five of her poems, “Jupiter and the Farmer,” “The Tree,” “The Shepherd Piping to the Fishes,” “Love, Death, and Reputation,” and “There’s No To-Morrow,” convey strong messages to the reader about how to live their lives. In her poetry, Anne Finch uses anecdotes to help illustrate the validity of her statements, thereby providing the reader with a strong, meaningful, and important message about how life should be lived....   [tags: Anne Finch Poetry Poem Essays] 1032 words
(2.9 pages)
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Compare and contrast the poems The Tyger and The Donkey and - Compare and contrast the poems The Tyger and The Donkey and discuss which poet gives us the clearest depiction of humanity. William Blake is a wealthy, upper-class writer who separates himself from the rest of the wealthy community. Blake has a hate for the techniques used by many of the wealthy, company owners who gain and capitalise through cheap and expendable labour, supplied by the ever-growing poverty in the country. Blake makes a point to try and reveal this industrial savagery through his work....   [tags: English Literature] 1190 words
(3.4 pages)
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Exile And Pain In Three Elegiac Poems - There is a great similarity between the three elegiac poems, The Wanderer, The Wife of Lament, and The Seafarer. This similarity is the theme of exile. Exile means separation, or banishment from ones native country, region, or home. During the Anglo Saxon period, exile caused a great amount of pain and grief. The theme is shown to have put great sadness into literature of this time period. The majority of the world's literature from the past contains the theme of exile. The Wife of Lament is another perfect example of literature with exile, and was written by an unknown author....   [tags: essays research papers] 907 words
(2.6 pages)
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The Writers' Attitudes to War in Three Poems - The Writers' Attitudes to War in Three Poems The First World War was the most destructive ever known. Nearly a million British men were killed and it affected every town and village. The 18-40 male age group was dramatically diminished, which meant nearly a whole generation was wiped out. During the war people got increasing information about the war conditions and the patriotic excitement disappeared. This affected the number of men enlisting. People's attitudes to war depended on their experiences....   [tags: Papers] 1694 words
(4.8 pages)
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Death in Four Emily Dickinson Poems - When you hear of death, it is a feeling of many emotions. Death is a part of everyday life to people we love, know, or met before. I am a person that has never witnessed death but I have heard much about it. Many times I would hear someone in the family has died but I wouldn't be as close to them as I am with my family here. I have experienced my first funeral this summer, a very close friend of the families and mine. Knowing what death is and seeing is very difficult to believe especially some one near to you....   [tags: Poetry] 1058 words
(3 pages)
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Comparison And Contrast Of William Blakes Poems - Comparison and Contrast of William Blake's Poems Introduction (Innocence) Piping down the valleys wild, Piping songs of pleasant glee, On a cloud I saw a child, And he laughing said to me: "Pipe a song about a lamb!" So I piped with merry chear. "Piper, pipe that song again;" So I piped, he wept to hear. "Drop thy pipe, thy happy pipe; Sing thy songs of happy chear:" So I sung the same again, While he wept with joy to hear. "Piper, sit thee down and write In a book, that all may read." So he vanish'd from my sight, And I pluck'd a hollow reed, And I made a rural pen, And I stain'd the water clear, And I wrote my happy songs Every child may joy to...   [tags: essays research papers] 2730 words
(7.8 pages)
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Comparing the poems Neutral Tones and Absence - Comparing the poems Neutral Tones and Absence Both the poems 'Neutral Tones' by Thomas Hardy and 'Absence' by Elizabeth Jennings mention and describe the poets' feelings about losing their partners. Even though the general theme, the loss of love, is the same, many features such as tone, imagery, language and rhyme scheme differ from each other. Hardy emphasises more on his feelings towards his break up. He doesn't actually mention how he feels, but instead, the imagery he uses and the way he describes his ex-girlfriend shows that he feels broken and angry....   [tags: English Literature] 2032 words
(5.8 pages)
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Women and Sexuality in Aphra Behn's Poems - Women and Sexuality in Aphra Behn's Poems         "All women together ought to let flowers fall upon the tomb of AphraBehn, . .   . for it was she who earned them the right to speak their minds." (Woolf 91) Born in 1640, AphraBehn broke gender stereotypes when she undertook a thrilling (if unrewarded) life as a spy for the Crown, but it was her scandalous career as an author which truly achieved many firsts for women. She was the first woman to supporthereself financially by solely relying on the profession of writing, and many readers argue that Oroonoko--her passionate tale about the institution of slavery--was the first English novel....   [tags: Biography Biographies Essays]
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Humor and Anger in the Poems of Tom Leonard - Humor and Anger in the Poems of Tom Leonard John Agard's poem develops a simple idea which is found in a familiar term. Half-caste as a term for mixed race is now rare. The term comes from India, where people are rigidly divided into groups (called castes) which are not allowed to mix, and where the lowest caste is considered untouchable. At the start of the poem John Agard uses the phrase, "Excuse me". He is trying to seem polite so that he can get into the conversation and then get his point across....   [tags: Papers] 1029 words
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Social Concerns in the poems of Kamala Das - " He ( the poet) is responsible for humanity, even for the animals, he must see to it that his invention can be smelt, felt, heard." ( Arthur Rimbaud) From the queen of erotica to a poetic pilgrim, the critical nexus on Kamala Das?s poetry has oscillated between opposite poles....   [tags: essays research papers] 1315 words
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Comparing Two Poems about Prejudice - Comparing Two Poems about Prejudice The poems "Telephone Conversation", by Wole Soyinka and "You Will Be Hearing From Us Shortly", by U A Fanthorpe are both about prejudice. The former poem is to do with racial prejudice and the latter is to do with social prejudice. The two poems are different in many ways. The first poem is an application for accommodation and the second poem is a job interview. Soyinka's poem is a Dialogue within a monologue where as Fanthorpe's poem is just a monologue. Also the tones are different the former poem has a shocking tone to start with but a mocking tone towards the end, while the other poem is extremely rude....   [tags: Wole Soyinka U.A. Fanthorpe Poetry Essays] 576 words
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Poetry Essay - Anaylsis of 9 Poems - In this piece of coursework I am going to analysis and compare a number of poems, some written by the same authors and some by different authors. All 9 poems have one common link which is: Youth. The first poem is called “Stealing” and it was written by Carol Ann Duffy. This poem is about a troubled young man who takes away a snowman from someone’s garden and talks about other items he has stolen before such as a camera. In this poem there are certain words and phrases which you can relate to your sense of sight, hearing, smell, touch and taste....   [tags: Duffy Armitage Plath Milligan Hood Clarke Heaney] 5064 words
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Comparison of Four Poems about Loss - Comparison of Four Poems about Loss I am comparing “On my first Sonne” by Ben Jonson (a pre-1914 piece of poetry, written in 1616), “My Last Duchess” by Robert Browning (a pre-1914 piece of poetry, written in 1845), “Mid-Term Break” by Seamus Heaney (a piece of poetry from the Heaney bank) and “Cold Knap Lake” by Gillian Clarke (a piece of poetry from the Clarke bank). The poem, “On my first Sonne” is about the loss of a close family member, Ben Jonson’s first son, who died at the age of seven....   [tags: English Literature] 2015 words
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Satiric Meaning Between Frost's Poems - Satiric Meaning Between Frost's Poems Robert Frost presents irony and satire in his poems to prove his thesis, in many ways he attacks the subject of his poem and makes it sound absurd or destroys an idea or a saying. In the poems that are described below are all related in some way with satire that Frost uses to convey his message. Which is clear, he is better than everyone he writes about and that’s what creates a separation between himself and the world, I think its what makes him feel so lonely and isolated from society....   [tags: Papers] 497 words
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Poems Dealing with Parent/Child Relationships - Poems Dealing with Parent/Child Relationships All of these poems deal with parents’ relationships with and reflections on their children. Show how the poets bring out their feelings through use of theme, language, imagery and structure The relationship between parent and child is one of great mystery and also profundity. Love can survive a lifetime but can also falter within a second, though the love of a parent for their child, their offspring, no matter what, is eternal and unconditional. Though it is hard to express a love so full of devotion, so powerful it can survive generations, in to a few simple words....   [tags: Relationships Sylvia Plath Poetry Essays] 4476 words
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Poems From Other Cultures and Traditions - Poems From Other Cultures and Traditions From 'Search For My Tongue' Tatamkhulu Afrika, Maqabane (1994) When you read this poem, bear in mind that language and the use of the mother tongue (our own language, the one we were brought up speaking) are very important to any individual. We all take it for granted that we can use our language if we live where we were born. We don't even have to think about it. But when you go to live in another country you have to learn another language, and it can be very confusing....   [tags: English Literature] 9492 words
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Critical Appreciation of Robert Browning Poems - Critical Appreciation of Robert Browning Poems Robert Browning was one of the great poets of the Victorian age. He was on born 7th May 1812 in Camberwell and he died on the 2nd December 1889. Robert Browning got secretly married to Elizabeth Barrett in 1846 and went on to live in Italy. Browning became an admirer of Elizabeth's Barrett’s poetry in 1844. He began corresponding with her by letter. This was the start of one of the world's most famous romances. Their courtship lasted until 1846 when they were married....   [tags: Papers] 1306 words
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Comparing poems from different cultures. - Comparing poems from different cultures. Many poems deal with the theme of cultural identity. I have chosen three to compare, they are: Search For My Tongue, by Sujata Bhatt Half-Caste, by John Agard and Presents from my Aunts in Pakistan, by Moniza Alvi. I chose these three poems because I feel that they all deal with different aspects of cultural identity. For example Search for my tongue covers the aspect of losing your native tongue and using a ‘foreign’ language, Half-Caste addresses the point of racism and stereotyping, whilst Presents from my Aunts in Pakistan highlights the issues of alienation and not being able to fit in with either side of your family....   [tags: English Literature] 881 words
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Faith Versus Fate in the Poems "The Seafarer", "The Wanderer", and "The Wife's Lament" - The Seafarer, The Wanderer, and The Wife’s Lament all contains faith verses fate. The three poems are very similar and very different. The three poems ranging from a lonely man, to a lost soldier, to a wife’s bedrail. The medieval poems show hurt, confusion, and loneliness. The Seafarer, The Wanderer, and The Wife’s Lament all contain keening in the personalized poems, in many lines. The Wanderer is a poem based on a soldier who went into exile because of the death of his dear lord. In line twenty three, a keening is shown, “gold-lord.” In this keening the soldier is looking for a great lord who will treat he as is past lord did....   [tags: Poetry Analysis, Compare/Contrast] 649 words
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The poems of Sylvia Plath and Ted Hughes Tell the Story of Unendurable Lives - The poems of Sylvia Plath and Ted Hughes tell the story of the lives that have become unendurable. In the 1950’s women were expected to behave in a certain ways. The poems written by both Plath and Hughes revels the effects of the ideology domesticity 1950’s Britain, on how women were expected to act. Plath’s marriage was a very stressful ‘on the edge’ relationship. The poem ‘The applicant’ reflects how much women were viewed as objects. One quotation supporting this is ‘do you wear, A glass eye, false teeth or a crutch?’ this shows that women had to be perfect for a man, as if you could buy them....   [tags: poetry, poem analysis, poets] 617 words
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The Analysis Of The Profane And Sacred In John Donne's Poems 'The Flea' And 'Holy Sonnet 14' - John Donne who is considered to be one of the wittiest poets of the seventeenth century writes the metaphysical poem "The Flea" and the religious poem "Holy Sonnet 14". In both poems, Donne explores the two opposing themes of physical and sacred love; in his love poem "The Flea," he depicts the speaker as an immoral human being who is solely concerned with pleasing himself, where as in his sacred poem "Holy Sonnet 14" Donne portrays the speaker as a noble human being because he is anxious to please God....   [tags: John Donne]
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A Comparison and Contrast Between the Two Poems, Poetry and Modern Poetry - “I, too, dislike it: There are things that are important beyond all this fiddle.” Poetry has been around for a long time. As the years go by poetry adapts to the time period. However, the authors have different views. Majority of them will read and enjoy all types of poem, but they have their own opinions. The new, has to be truly unique to the author and to the time period. Shakespeare still had plays that we study, but it is hard to comprehend the message behind the words. Worlds change and the literature's change with the trends....   [tags: modern poetry, true poetry]
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Comparing and Contrasting the Poems, Carpenter’s Complaint and Coolie Mother - The poem ‘Carpenter’s Complaint’ by Edward Baugh was about a carpenter who wanted to build a coffin for his friend; however, the son of the dead man ‘maaga-foot bwoy’ wanted another man, Mr. Belnavis, to build his father a fancier and nicer coffin. He was very mad because he built his friend’s house, but not his coffin. The carpenter described Mr. Belnavis as a ‘big-belly crook who don’t know him arse from a chisel’, and who only got the job to make the coffin because he was a big-shot. We knew that he was in a bar because of line 11 ‘Fix we a nex’ one, Miss Fergie’....   [tags: compare, contrast, compare/contrast, Poetry] 1113 words
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Comparing Culture in the Poems, What Were They Like, and Night of the Scorpion - The poem “What were they like” can be compared to the poem “Night of the scorpion.” They are both related to culture. In “What were they like”, the poet describes events about the Vietnamese people before the war and in “Night of the scorpion”, the poet is describing an event that happened to his mother. Both poems are related to culture and they use poetry as a form of story telling. In the poem “What were they like”, it is showing the relations of the Vietnamese people amongst each other. It is showing how the people got together for “ceremonies to reverence the opening of buds.” This shows that they must have been a close community and it also shows that this must have been the tradition...   [tags: Poetry Analysis, Poem Analysis] 713 words
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Use of Heroism in Epic Poems found in The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald - ... When Nick recounts all of the people he has met at Gatsby’s parties, he lists them as if they were warriors, coming home from battle. “From West Egg came the Poles and Mulreadys and Cecil Roebuck and Cecil Schoen and Gulick the State Senator and Newton Orchid, who controlled Films Par Excellence”(61). These guests are not important people in American culture at the time, but Gatsby is enthralled by them, and wants to show them off at his parties, as if they were on the same footing as Greek kings....   [tags: Mockery, Hero, Novel]
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Comparing War in the Poems, Dulce et Decorum est and Who’s for the Game? - The two poems, 'Dulce et decorum est' and 'Who's for the game?' are both very different war poems. Although they were both written about the First World War, they both had different purposes. The poems have aspects in which they are similar, but they also have very big differences. One similarity between the two poems is that they both have titles which express positive feelings about war. However, the titles are both used in different ways; 'Who's for the game?' is an extended metaphor, as it is repeated again during the poem, ‘Who’s for the game, the biggest that’s played…’ Also it is comparing the war to a game, which is a euphemism as well as a metaphor....   [tags: Poetry Analysis, compare/contrast, Poem Analysis] 1537 words
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Explorations of Modernity and Excitement in Two Poems: The Teachers and In Mrs. Tilscher's Class - Poems- ‘The Teachers’ and ‘In Mrs Tilscher’s Class’ I am going to be comparing two poems, ‘The Teachers’ by Liz Lochhead and ‘In Mrs Tilscher’s Class’ by Carol Ann Duffy. The two poems talk about the same thing, which is teachers, but in different ways and the way that the poems' structures are created for the reader. Both the poems recall parts of their school days and talk about memories of teachers they once had. Carol Ann Duffy talks about her fond memories of a teacher she once had, saying about how playful her school day was, she uses ‘skittle of milk’ to describe the joy of being able to have milk, also, she relates many parts of the poems to toys, including her teacher, ‘Mrs...   [tags: poem analysis, poetry, poem comparison] 1528 words
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War Poems: Totoy’s War, State of Siege, and War is Kind - “Totoy’s War” by Luz Maranan, “State of Siege” by Eric Gumalinda, and “War is Kind” by Stephen Crane Throughout our history, both recorded and unrecorded, there have been countless violent battles fought. From small skirmishes to full on declarations of war, humans have been involved with battling on another for all the reasons that they have. The only thing alarming is that, as time and technology progresses, the number of casualties and collateral damage have been increasing as well. In addition, the implications to the human mind, brought upon by the excessive violence, can be equally damaging....   [tags: Totoy’s War, State of Siege, War is Kind]
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Nature in the Poems: The Fish by Elizabeth Bishop and The Meadow Mouse by Theodore Roethke - ... Set in a different scene, the fisherman in “The Fish,” quickly relates to the fish he catches and soon realizes his love of nature and the crudeness of the wilderness. “Sun-cracked thwarts” and “the bailer rusted orange” are the images used to describe the rented boat. These words, sun-cracked and rusted orange connote beauty and elegance, adjectives not commonly used to describe a rusty boat. This man learns the beauty of nature and his love of that beauty. Both men learn about themselves and how they feel about nature from their encounters with wildlife....   [tags: Interaction, Wildlife]
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The Portrayal of War in the Poems, The Cry of South Africa and Drummer Hodge - Thomas Hardy (2 June 1840 – 11 January 1928) was an English author who considered himself mainly as a poet. A large part of his work was set mainly in the semi-fictional land of Wessex. In 1898 Hardy published a collection of poems written over 30 years, Wessex Poems his first volume of poetry. Emma Lavinia Gifford, Hardy’s wife, whom he married in 1874. He became alienated from his wife, who died in 1912; her death had a traumatic effect on him. He remained preoccupied with his first wife's death and tried to overcome his sorrow by writing poetry, he dictated his final poem to his first wife on his deathbed....   [tags: Poetry Analysis, Poem Comparison] 735 words
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Two Similar Poems Written by the Same Author 39 Years Apart - Coleridge wrote two similar poems, “Effusion XXXV” and the revised version, “The Eolian Harp”. His first, written in 1795, was composed thirty-nine years before his revision, which was placed in his Poetical Works. Both poems were written in Somersetshire and continue to speak in the same conversational tone to Sara, his fiancé. While both poems can be considered similar to each other, they each have a different story when read throughout. “Effusion XXXV” has three stanzas and fifty-six lines. It is a conversational poem where Coleridge is speaking to the woman he loves, Sara, who he would marry two months after the creation of the poem....   [tags: poetical work, somersetshire, poem]
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Samuel Coleridge’s Poems The Eolian Harp and Frost at Midnight - In Samuel Coleridge’s conversation poems “The Eolian Harp” and “Frost at Midnight,” he reveals and communicates his situation in terms of religious feelings, where both his poems can speak to the audience in a quiet and personal voice revealing truth in terms of everyday experiences. Both poems use certain devices such as internal conflict, external conflict, symbolism, structure, and the theme of the association between God and nature to communicate the situation of the poet in terms of religious feelings....   [tags: Poetry Analysis] 1821 words
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Life vs Death and Human vs Nature in Dickinson´s poems - Emily Dickinson was an American poet from Massachusetts, who lead a strange but mysterious life. She was a very reluctant woman she stayed in her room and rarely talked to anyone, she had an amazing talent she could write poetry. Emily Dickinson wrote over a thousand poems throughout her life that later after her death were published. Dickinson’s poems were brought to life due to her weird but wonderful use of various literary terms. Majority of Dickinson's poems reflect her lifelong fascination with illness, dying and death....   [tags: poetry, American poet, Emily Dickinson]
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The Poems of John Donne and George Herbert: Presenting a Distinct View on God - The ideas that are received from the poems of John Donne and George Herbert present us with a very distinct view on God, and more generally, religion. Both were writing in the late 1500s and early 1600s; however the methodologies used by each are very distinct. George Herbert (1593 - 1633), born later than John Donne (1572 - 1631), largely followed Donne’s poetic style, however incorporating slight changes: the diction that is evident in Herbert’s poetry is much simpler than Donne’s diction, and the metaphors are also easier to comprehend....   [tags: Poetry]
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The Poetry of Philip Larkin: A Comparision - The poems “Church Going” and “At Grass” were both written by Philip Larkin. “Church Going” is about a man entering a church and questioning the future of it, whereas “At Grass” documents the life of a (perhaps retired) racehorse. It is for this reason I thought for a start they wouldn’t have much in common, however, when I looked closer at them, I realised they contained very similar themes and were written in very much the same style. Like “At Grass”, “Church Going” conveys a sense of uncertainty from the start....   [tags: Poets, Poems] 648 words
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Myths, Symbols and Images in select poems of Jeannette C. Armstrong - Introduction ‘Half-breed’ is the term used by the whites in Canada to denote the natives who are born out of the native blood line; eg:The Metis are descendants of the marriage between the French, Amerindians and the natives of Canada. The word ‘metis’ means ‘mixing up’. The various indigenous tribes in Canada were homogenized by the European colonizers under the process of conversion to Christianity. The whites imposed their tradition and culture onto the aboriginals who had diverse and varied rituals, customs and traditions....   [tags: Postcolonial Literatures]
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Ideas of Gender and Domesticity in Leaves of Grass and Selected Emily Dickinson Poems - ... Her view of nature, a view from a window or out the door of her house, is in great contrast to his immersive perspective. Before I analyze their representations of domesticity, I’m going to discuss gender and where both Whitman and Dickinson are on the spectrum. Whitman adheres to the hyper-traditionalized norms of masculinity. He ventures off into the great unknown to “find himself”, and sticks to the standard tenants of manliness such as self-sufficiency, survival, conquest (of both land and sexual varieties), and adventure....   [tags: Dickingson, Whitman, Poetry]
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Poetry as organised violence, committed upon ordinary speech: Different Poems - This essay intends to respond to the statement "Poetry is a form of organised violence committed upon ordinary speech” through the use of poetry by William Carlos Williams, Ezra Pound and E.E.Cummings. Using the poems ‘The Red Wheelbarrow’ and the untitled poem ‘poem’ (Williams), ‘In a Station of the Metro’ (Pound) and the untitled poem ‘Poem, or Beauty hurts Mr. Vinal’ (Cummings), this essay will attempt to show that different styles and lengths of poetry, with different subject matter through the use of syntax, typography and other poetic forms all present poetry as “ a form of organised violence committed upon ordinary speech”....   [tags: Syntax, Language of Advertising]
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Comparison of Poetry: Robert Hayden’s and Helen Farries Poems - One of the features that differentiates poetry from other groups of literature is the way it utilizes the melodic potential of language. Not only do poets play with the variations of words, they play with the sounds of words, and by taking advantages of the fact that hearing something expressed can be as pleasant as thinking about it. The poet - in this sense, is sometimes considered to be a musician, making a rhyming, rhythmic kind of music with words, and sometimes playing off their sounds to complement what they mean....   [tags: Reflection, Interpretations, Senses, Sounds]
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Carl Sandburg and Robert Frost's Ability to Connect with Poetry Readers - When you think of poetry what comes to mind. Do you think of the abstract thoughts of Emily Dickinson, the intense illusions of T.S. Elliot, or the vengeful stories of Sylvia Plath. Most people do think of poetry’s complexities and think that it does not relate to them because they cannot understand the meanings of the poetry. On the other side of things, there are poets who write goofy rhymes to make people laugh such as Dr. Seuss and Shel Silverstein. While it is easy to understand these goofy poems, they do not really relate to real-life....   [tags: poems, poets] 1156 words
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