A fews of her works are also seen in the many movies and TV versions of “Emma”, “Mansfield Park”, “Pride and Prejudice”, and “Sense and Sensibility.” ("The Biography of Jane Austen.") Jane Austen is one of the best English writer and novelist to me. She wrote her novels and works as anonymous, not wanting people to know who wrote her masterpieces. After she died, I am glad her brother, Henry revealed it was Jane, who wrote these amazing works, after she died. She deserves tons of recognition.
But the bird will eventually leave the narrator just like everyone else. Here describe the ultimate loneliness the narrator felt. When the bird repeated “ Nevermore ” the narrator know that this is the only word the bird will say. “Doubtless, said I, what it utters is its only stock and store”(63) “Stock and store” means the bird is trying to learn human language like a parrot. “Poe also considered a parrot as the bird instead of the raven; however, because of the melancholy tone, and the symbolism of ravens as birds of ill-omen, he found the raven more suitable for the mood in the poem”(Quinn) “Caught from some unhappy master”, the narrator stated that the bird have an unhappy master, that’s how he learn the word.
While taking care of his children Atticus takes a case for a black man, Tom Robinson, which brings hard times and teaches life lessons to the Finches. One of those lessons was about the mockingbird, otherwise symbolized as an innocence being wrongfully harmed. This harm can be seriously done with judgement. These pains are brought to life through the characters Scout, Boo Radley, and Tom Robinson. Within the novel Scout symbolizes the mockingbird through her many encounters with this theme.
When Emily writes: I've seen a Dying Eye Run round and round a Room -- In search of Something -- as it seemed Then Cloudier become -- (1-4) It appears as if she observes the ill as death comes and from reading above the four lines, she seemed to concentrate on the dying person's e... ... middle of paper ... ...it was time. From reading all four of these poems about death, it was hard to choose which poem is most like and least like. They all were about death and death is not like by many people but it is the mean of the poems that has to be understood in order to like them. At first it was difficult to understanding some of the poems but reading them over and over, it kind of gives u a feeling of what's happening and you imagine it as you read. Therefore ranking the most liked to the least liked was the fact of know what is being said and what id understood as to liking the tone of the speaking.
It was at this time that I started to write poetry to express how I felt about certain situations. To me, poetry was a way to escape the “mean and cruel world.” Therefore, whenever I had a problem or situation I would write about it. In my poetry, I wrote about finding myself and determining who I was, as my own person. I basically wrote... ... middle of paper ... ...ook, buy it, read it, and realize the pain of living in a domestically violence home and do something about it. Better yet, I may become a famous poet and write poems about horrors facing society today.
So an insane person’s writing would sound much like ‘I Felt a Funeral in my Brain’ because of the fact that insane people can’t produce technical pieces of art. Also, when at the end of the poem, Dickinson states on lines 15-16 “And I, and Silence, some strange Race, / -Wrecked, solitary, here-“it leaves many readers having to go back and read it again. The words seem to be placed in horrible spots and seem like bad writing. There was a big intention behind writing in these ways. Dickinson has a huge amount of wisdom when it came to this poem and the reason behind everything she did completely put it over the top for the expression of insanity.
His wording causes readers to stumble over sentences. This causes the reader to become frustrated, allowing them to somewhat experience the frustration the couple in “Home Burial” is going through themselves. Someone reading these poems might quickly jump to the conclusion that since they both use death as their theme, they are the same. However, after closer examination, they will find that the theme is actually one of the few things these two poems have in common. Robinson and Frost took one Webster’s definition, went beyond the literary meaning, and ended up with two totally different but appealing masterpieces.
The suffering is generally unbearable because the poetry is often about a psychological breakdown. The psychological condition of most confessional poets, including Anne Sexton, has been subject to many literary discussions. Sexton would use her own personal experience from life to create her poems. After analyzing “Her Kind”, the poem reflects Sexton’s confessional poetry about her mental illness, revealing that Sexton is the persona behind the poem. In the course of the poem, the refrain “I have been her kind” is a very prominent line.
Death is a topic I really don’t like discussing. I find it awkward to talk about and things you say within the topic of death can be misconstrued in so many ways. When you think about it, every living thing dies eventually; without proper care and maintenance, some living things die quicker than others. When I read “Because I Could Not Stop for Death” by Emily Dickinson, it threw me off guard of how the poem was structured, when it came to the tone and her particular word choice for different things. I decided to write about this poem because, out of all the poems we were to read for class, this poem stuck out to me the most, and also to challenge myself and write about a topic that really isn’t in my comfort zone.
In order to continue to shock the reader she cannot be too dreadful in the first poem the reader may become bored with the poems. Also the first poem should just be a taste of what is to come and Duffy does this effectively. Another prominent idea or theme throughout the collection of poems is feminism. Little Red Cap coincides with this theme. Little Red Cap kills the wolf; the death of the male character occurs frequently in many poems such as Delilah, Queen Kong and Mrs. Lazarus.