Robert Burns Robert Burns is a poet that offers timeless, literary creations that merge his Scottish dialect and country lifestyle. He was born on the outskirts of Scotland, in a small town called Alloway. Although some people beg to differ when it comes to the extent of Burns’ education, he was well taught through his parent’s dedication to his education. In addition to his father teaching him, he was fully exposed to many literary characters, such as William Shakespeare and Joseph Addison while attending a one-room school house for a total of 3 consecutive years. He was initially inspired at the young age of 15, when he fell in love with his future wife, Jean Armour.
Robert Burns, a poet and lyricist in the Romantic Age, was born in Alloway, Scotland on 25 January, 1759. “The son of a hard-working and intelligent farmer, Burns was the oldest of seven children, all of whom had to help in the work on the farm” (The Columbia Encyclopedia). His first poem was written when he was fifteen; which was written for Jean Armour, whom he would later marry. “Burns fathered fourteen children with Jean Armour. They settled in Ellisland on a leased farm, forty-five miles from Mauchline, where Burns began his duties as a tax inspector, which was his profession until the end of his days” (Encyclopedia of World Biography).
Nearly every poem he wrote is filled with a sense of nature's reality: her beauty, her threat, and the meaning she has to man. You can almost definitely find a refrence to nature in anyone of Frost's poems. Frost did it all, poems about snowy evenings, beautiful springs days, and even the relationship between a tree and a man in his poem, "Tree at My Window". Robert Frost had decided on a life of poetry early in his life. His mother had introduced him to it at a young age and he had loved it ever since.
The first was released in 1841, and the second was released in 1844. Poems however, also made Emerson's reputation as a erudite man. His poems were enjoyable as well as thought provoking to many. "Each and All," was a poem that supported his beliefs. "The Rhodora," as well as "The Humble Bee," and "The Snow Storm," touched on the greatness of nature.
Sydney A. Zine Mrs. Cowan Honors English 11- 2nd 31 March 2014 Research Paper “The best way out of difficulty is through it” was a quote from Robert Frost. He is a great American writer that has influenced literature in many ways. Frost was a “poet who was much admired for is depictions of the rural life of New England, his command of American colloquial speech, and his realistic verse portraying” (Biography). Frost, born on March 26, 1874, was raised in California with his family. As a child, frost loved to read and write and he spent most of his free time reading.
He appreciated everyone in his years of life. His most favorite thing while writing books and essays and poetry was using words to force his readers to rethink their own lives and obstacles creatively. He always spent his life rethinking his past and future actions, thoughts, asking questions to get a better understanding of concepts. He loved to look to nature for greater intensity and meaning for his life. Henry David Thoreau was great person.
Soon they moved to Salem, New Hampshire, where there was a teaching opening. Robert began to go to school and sit in on his mother’s classes. He soon learned to love language, and eventually went to Lawrence High School, where he wrote the words to the school hymn, and graduated as co-valedictorian. Frost read rabidly of Dickens, Tennyson, Longfellow, and many others. Frost was then sent to Dartmouth college by his controlling grandfather, who saw it as the proper place for him to train to become a businessman.
He was also extremely fascinated by the legendary poet John Milton (Gill 78). At Hawkshead, Willi... ... middle of paper ... ...In the Lyrical Ballads, William includes visual renderings of nature and of ordinary but noble people. Through his writing, he was able to capture the essence of nature through his sister, who he learned a lot about nature from in his childhood. Wordsworth's most famous work, The Prelude (1850), is considered by many to be his crowning achievement of all of his work contributions to English Romanticism.
One of the most influential poets of his time, William Wordsworth helped usher in the Romantic movement of British literature. His works continue to entice scholars and students alike, and they evince his views on the simplistic, emotional views of the natural world. Wordsworth’s distinct view on poetry, which focused on nature, tranquility, emotion, and simplicity, and his refutation of traditional neoclassical standards formed the fundamental principles of his poetry; the originality of his internationally acclaimed poetry lead him to be recognized as one of Britain’s most prominent poets. William Wordsworth was born on April 7, 1770, Cockermouth, an old town in the county of Cumberland, England. He was the second of five children.
They were located in Lawrence, Massachusetts for much of Frost's late childhood and teenage years (Angyal 557). To support the family, Bell began teaching at a local elementary school. Robert helped out with expenses with small part time jobs in-between school (Angyal 558). Robert Frost was an excellent student; achieving in sports, debate, and editor of the school newspaper. Robert graduated co... ... middle of paper ... ...enate on his 75th birthday on March 16th, 1950, awarded honorary doctorates by Oxford and Cambridge universities, and even takes the opportunity to recite "The Gift Outright" at President John F. Kennedy inauguration in 1961, then to cloud up his victories, enters a hospital for prostate cancer (Angyal 561).