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The title alone, makes me think about the theme of nature. In the title, where Wordsworth has the two words, “Cloud”, and “Daffodils”, I think about all of the nature in them. For example, when I read the word, Cloud, I think of a cloudy day in the late fall or early spring. Throughout the entire poem, Wordsworth paints an image in the mind of the reader of the nature. While reading the poem, it gives a feeling of happiness, that life is good.
My neighbors had different fall decorations in their yard. Some had pumpkins carved with spooky faces carved for Halloween, and scarecrows sitting on their steps. Others had colorful plants on their porch and wreaths hanging on their doors. On my way to the walking trail, I passed the lake which had a fountain in the middle shooting water high in the air. When I finally made it to the pine tree-lined walking trail, I could see pine trees that were taller than
One example that supports that Crane-man is observant is, “‘...truly a felicitous combination. Soft bean curd—crunchy cucumber. Bland bean curd—spicy cucumber. That women is an artist.’”. Crane-man could determine and name what foods were in the meal Tree-ear brought home to him from Min’s house.
On top of this, the poem includes intense imagery describing the wonderful woods the speaker stumbles upon. He describes the woods as “lovely, dark and deep” (13) as he stands and admires. The speaker feels at peace saying that “the only other sound’s the sweep / of easy wind and downy flake” (11-12). Unaccompanied and carefree, the speaker spends his time admiring the beauty and peacefulness of where he stands. Frost also uses phrases including onomatopoeia such as “he gives his harness bells a shake” (9) and “the only other sound’s the sweep / of easy wind and downy flake” (11-12) to appeal to the senses and bring the woods to
John Constable created the Edge of a Wood in 1816, an Oil on canvas presented in the Art Gallery of Ontario. The work, in which its dimensions are 92.1 x 72.1, presents a painting of the forest in the fall season. The trees, seemingly depicts density through its amalgamation of leaves and darker tones of shadows. The shadows, encapsulate any tones the vibrant fall season may bring forth, and helps usher the density Constable wishes to create. It is not until modalities shift to the foremost tree on the left, where it is contrary in tones to its proceeding trees.
While both sex and sibling behavioral issues aren’t often related to cooking, both Elaine Magarrell and Sally Croft are able to integrate these themes into their poems. In both of the poems “The Joy of Cooking”, by Elaine Magarrell, and “Home Baked Bread”, by Sally Croft, the authors use different types of imagery and figurative language in order to convey a completely different idea through the art of cooking. Both authors use rather explicit ideas and themes in their writing, and use remarkable figurative language and imagery in order to convey their themes. The poem “Home-Baked Bread” is an obvious play on words. The title sounds wholesome and clean, and gives the reader an impression of a friendly and warm environment with a welcoming
He uses the word glossy in order to emphasize that this berry is important and almost to satisfy his anticipation. Also, he uses another metaphor to describe his love and the richness of the juice of the berry. He explains, "Summer's blood was in it leaving stains upon the tongue and lust for
Robert Fulghum the author of “Dinner Dandruff” has an interesting style. His style is humorous and dramatic. He uses diction, syntax, and imagery to represent his style in the writing of “Dinner Dandruff” There are numerous examples of diction, syntax, and imagery that he uses to show his style. Firstly, the diction he uses is dramatic words to describe the leftover food in the bottom of the sink. The title of the is even diction he uses “Dinner Dandruff” to represent the leftover food.
The subject travels from a daunting situation to a peaceful state of mind, all through the harvesting of a simple fruit. The author’s newfound contentedness proves the symbolism of blackberries as a safe haven from the world’s evils. The subject specifically turns to blackberries to overcome and seek refuge from the troubles of life, confirming the fruit’s powers as a cleansing retreat. Likewise, blackberry picking symbolizes a refuge from guilt and the rest of the world for the troubled subject of “Blackberries.” The subject describes his or her escape from reality as they eat “the mythology” and fill “a half gallon” with the magical produce (line 10). The
The trees don’t have to be alive for morel mushrooms to take root. Search around dead elm trees that have reached the point of decay where bark is slipping off the trunk. Chances are morel mushrooms are hiding nearby. Later in the season, venture farther into the forest onto north-facing slopes to find fully formed varieties. Other great places to look
The words “poplars” or “trees” are frequently referred to throughout the entire novel. Remarque repeatedly uses them as the symbols of beauty and innocence of youth. As he conjures up the past and its memories, Paul describes, “but most beautiful are the woods with their line of birch trees…then the birches stand out like gay banners on white poles, with their red and gold patches of autumn-tinted leaves” (Remarque 180). The description of the trees and the imagery that is associated with them is vividly beautiful. The poetic language and structure contain underlying symbols of the beauty and innocence of the soldiers’ past.
It was interesting to try a variety of vegetables that I had never tasted before, like bok choy, tomatillos, lovage, and jicama. I enjoyed Ed’s “try this” method, asking what a plant tasted like and then discovering it was in the same family as a plant I was accustomed to eating. This helped remind me of the different families we had learned in class. An example of this was trying lovage, and thinking it tasted like celery, later learning they are both part of the family Apiaceae. I also was grateful to take home produce to cook with; I enjoyed making fresh salads and sandwiches along with cooking up stir-fries and various other dishes with vegetables I knew I liked along with a few new
“My son eat thou honey for it is good”-King Solomon, Proverbs 24:13. Mama always said honey was better on biscuits! Honey is widely known for being a topping to biscuits, but it is a substantial source for health and has various ways it may be used. What is honey? Your profound name for your significant other?