When the storm of grief had spent itself she went away... ... middle of paper ... ...egaining her husband and all of the loss of freedom her marriage entails. The line establishes that Louise's heart condition is more of a metaphor for her emotional state than a medical reality.” (Koloski) It is ironic that she accepts the death of her husband and is joyous and free, and then he ends up being alive after she walks out of the room with a sense of power. The ending of The Story of an hour by Kate Chopin implies that maybe the only true resolution of conflict is in death. Works Cited Chopin, Kate. ""The Story of an Hour"" VCU.edu.
Imagine feeling defeated, the bond between grandmother and grandchild broken by the unwillingness to listen and the heartbreak that follows. That’s what Hart Crane did so beautifully in the poem, “My Grandmother’s Love Letters” by using simplistic words to convey a much deeper and complex meaning that many can relate to.
Literary Analysis Imagine that someone is joyful and happy, because he/she is free itself. But suddenly it turns around for the worse situation. For this purpose, the author Kate Chopin written the short story called, “The Story of an Hour”. This summary is mostly about when Mrs. Mallard heard the news that her husband is listed as killed. At first she was very depressed and cried lot because of results from the news.
They talk deeply about the confusion of mixed emotions of blame, anger, guilt and relief felt suffered at the death of a loved one. The author of 'Catrin' however writes about losing a loved one by other means. She writes on how she feels her daughter slowly drifting away as age 'tightens' the 'red rope of love' that ties them together. All of the discussed poems are emotional and touching and in them all the poets feelings are clear and strong.
Lady Anne mourns the deaths of King Henry VI, her father-in-law, and his son, Prince Edward. Lady Anne says to the King that she was "wife to thy Edward, to thy slaughtered son" (1:2:10), although in history she was only betrothed to him. As a result, her relationship to his father, King Henry VI, is closer and her sadness is more valid. This supposed marriage also generates greater shock over her ensuing marriage to Richard III. The end-stopped lines are appropriate because they slow the speech and emphasize the dullness of one who feels pain and sorrow at the loss of a loved one.
“I saw, in gradual vision through my tears The sweet, sad years, melancholy years Those of my life, who by turns had flung A shadow across me. Straightway I was ‘ware’ So weeping, how a mystic Shape did move.” (Lines 6-10) Elizabeth confuses me with her emotional roller coaster. At the last four lines of her poem, she becomes happy or pleased once again to find that what was at the end wasn’t “Death” at all, but love “Behind me, and drew me backward by the hair And a voice said in mastery, while I strove,- “Guess now who holds thee!” “Death,” I said, But, There, The silver an... ... middle of paper ... ...for a man no matter what and she knows for a clear fact that he will be there for her until the very end. “I love thee to the depth and breadth and height My soul can reach, when feeling out of sight For the ends of Being and Ideal Grace. I love thee to the level of every day’s Most quiet need, by sun and candlelight I love thee freely, as men strive for Right I love thee purely, as they turn from Praise” (Lines 2-8) Elizabeth Browning was a great and famous writer of her time.
One of the most prevalent instigators of a psychological break is a character’s desire for relief of emotional pain. In Hamlet, Ophelia experiences the great loss of her beloved father. After speaking with Ophelia, Claudius concludes, O, this is the poison of deep grief. It springs All from her father’s death. 4.5.80-81 Later on, she becomes submerged in a brook and, she chanted snatches of old lauds, As one incapable of her own distress (IV.vii.202-203) Ophelia is so overwhelmed with the sadness generated by her father’s death, that she becomes mad.
The journey through their relationship from the happiness of their marriage in ‘Pink Wool Knitted Dress’ starkly contrasts some of the later poems. For example the poem ‘Epiphany’, with the title meaning sudden moment of realization, shows the deterioration of their relationship, as Hughes epiphany is that “our marriage had failed”. The use of the word ‘had’ shows the certainty that the marriage was finished, and they were no longer right for each other. Within Birthday Letters, there is a rich dialectic that is not evident in the other texts. Dark melancholic thoughts such as in ‘The Dogs Are Eating Your Mother’ where Hughes says “I buried her where she fell” shows his bitter sadness.
This line of thought was confirmed quickly with the following line “She wept at once, with sudden, wild abandonment, in her sister’s arms.” (3) it was also this point that purposefully mislead the reader to a red herring thought that perhaps the main character was struck heavily with grief. Suc... ... middle of paper ... ...esent may have thought it of overpowering joy at no longer being a widow. With the final line drawing the close to a story that I found to be a most interesting insight into the quick thoughts of a dreaming mind “ When the doctors came they said she died of heart disease-of joy that kills.” (23) I think this line to portray a double meaning, one that the other characters in the story would say was of the joy of seeing her husband home safe, while the main character the death would have been for daring to dream hopeful and accepting without all knowledge and assurance what ultimately proved to be false. Chopin, Kate. the Story of an Hour.
Poetry, Keats purports, "comes from the ferment of an unhappy childhood working through a noble imagination" (Keats 16). The "lesson of [Keat’s] boyhood" was that "the intensity of the beauty, the joy, the pleasure, and the bitterness of their loss" is "necessary for a poem" (Keats 17). The deaths of [Poe’s] parents, foster mother, and wife develop a similar intensity in the form of a "lingering pity and sorrow for the dead" (Whitman 61). The implied malevolence in "Annabel Lee" and "La Belle Dame sans Merci" echoes these poets’ pasts; the poems’ speakers are unable to live sanely or comfortably after experiencing and then losing the objects of their exquisite affection. Furthermore, the speaker’s names are concealed, stressing the importance of the women over the speakers.