This structural progression we see, suggests that Jonson is struggling with his emotions and perhaps becoming overwhelmed with it all. Throughout the poem there are also many caesuras. He uses commas to produce this effect. This means that when we read it gives us the impression that he is stumbling over his words, which naturally ruins the flow in the poem. This gives us a more emotive response because we assume that Jonson is finding it difficult to talk about the death of his son, and so we sympathise with him.
He is unwilling to give up his logic and, along these lines, is indicted because of his powerlessness to accommodate as society plans. As aforementioned, Meursault’s way of thinking separates him from others as he is seen as “different”; however, in actuality that is not the case. Albert Camus makes a progression of characters in The Stranger whose qualities and inspirations reflect those that are neglected upon by the normal man. Camus creates different characters and situations that show genuine compassion which has a tendency to have been disregarded because of the reality of how average it has moved toward becoming. Camus consolidates the characteristics of the characters by assortment, consistency, and everybody's
The fact that opposites are used to characterize the same word makes the image that is created much more vague and inexplicable. Therefore, the stylistic device of contrasts resembles the meaning of the poem, which is the inconsistency and diverseness of love. The anaphora 'more ' (l. 2, 3, 4) enhances the perplexity even further, as it is a tool used to frequently change the topic. This makes the Lyrical I seem incapable of finding the right words to
Robert Hayden a poet who uses the tragic world around him to write his version of the truth. The work that Hayden has published contains several different meanings, but in almost every poem there is a small reference to the conflict of humanity. He does not want to believe that human decency is dead, he wishes to see the good in the world, but it is difficult when history contradicts his beliefs. He writes the truth and tells the world what he thinks without ever stating it directly. Robert Hayden, a man of many words, struggles with the conflict between the evil and the tiny shred of human decency that society still contains throughout his works or poetry.
But it stops there. These proposals show that humanity could get thrown away (A Modest Proposal and Other Satires Summary and Analysis of "A Modest Proposal", n.d.). In this essay, Swift uses irony, slight humor, and sarcasm (Smith, 2011). The author does not wish for his proposals to be carried out. The absurdity of his proposals clearly shows his displeasure with Ireland’s state (Smith, 2011).
This is possibly due to the fact that he found Launcelot’s struggles more interesting and sympathetic than Arthur’s, and that Morris wanted to his poetry to explore “the tensions of passionate and reciprocal love.” Thirdly, his empowerment of Guenevere was in great contrast to Malory’s depiction of her (Boos, 1996). Malory’s Guenevere depends on men (Sir Launcelot and Sir Bors) to defend herself against false public charges of treason. Additionally, she does not choose her defense or give any description of her life. Morris’ Guenevere however, defends herself against the false charges of treason, chooses her own defense and gives a narrative description of her life. Morris also gives Guenevere’s character more layers and dimensions.
The tone of voice continuously shifts throughout the memoir, starting from sardonic, manifesting into anger, to slowly conclude in melancholy. Though particular accusations, such as when the narrator cruelly rejects “you” as “an ugly thing”, may upset the readers, Kincaid purposely provokes reactions of defensiveness and guilt to challenge us to accept an oppositional reading. By addressing the reader directly through a second person perspective, Kincaid forces the reader to take responsibility for the actions of invading foreigners. The antipathy, though cutting off reader sympathy, preserves reader-author distance, deliberately alienating the readers, creating ambivalence, and juxtaposing the differing points of views between the tourists and the natives. Although the personified reader that Kincaid outlines, an ordinary and ignorant Westerner, may strike the readers as a prejudiced stereotype, the author provides a taste of the dehumanized “Otherness” that the Antiguans have endured for generations.
Mark twain demolished coopers romanticism in his novels. Cooper’s tone was also criticized as being reactionary, romantic and pedagogical in tone. Sydney Krause States that all of the harsh criticism and the bad talk about Cooper is not the words of a person with good judgment. She is not saying that Mark is wrong, but that he is over stressing the criticism and even though she does agree with him in some ways Cooper is still an amazing writer (“James”). John McWilliams also believes that Mark twain‘s attack on Cooper is not justified.
The mood and manner of these writings explain why in certain minds Sri Aurobindo is equated with “The Philosopher as Poet”. An unequal volume, there are however, exceptions to the philosophizing mood. For instance, in a poem like Who, the poet speaks about the
His life happens to be a futile exercise in shedding what is extraneous- weight, food, chores, relationships and, ultimately, the sap in his veins. Chatterjee in his writing is an uncompromising realist. He is evidently aware of the diseases of Indian set-up and his novels attempt to give a searing picture of that reality. Chatterjee emerges from these pages as a man who seriously takes the ethical development of his age as the vocation of novelist. There is a persistent opinion in a large section of critics that Chatterjee’s work is unredeemed by any positive value.