Poetic meters in combination with repeated ideas, words, and rhymes are all used in Marvell 's poem, The Mower Against Gardens. The poem explores humanities ungratefulness and abuse to nature with the use of sexual imagery. The poem resonates with the audience because it flows smoothly and is easy to read. The use of repetition is pronounced in the poem and the integrated tail rhymes enhance and join together associated couplets. The rhythmical nature of the poem alongside the "Da-Duh" poetic meters are key to Marvell 's writing.
By including a wide range of imagery and hyperboles and rhyming, the emotions conveyed are enhanced as Auden’s unsurpassed ability to utilize figurative language are seen, the skillful control of language can also be displayed. Auden’s use of imagery is notable that emotions in his poems are often conveyed by imageries. In the first verse, the narrator says that he wants the clocks stopped, the telephone cut, the dog’s
Poe uses strong words such as “demons” to help readers understand how strong the love was between the man and Annabel Lee and to help them make a connection to it. Last but not least, the poem “The Raven” is also an example of word choice. In the poem, Poe writes “Once upon a midnight dreary, while I pondered, weak and weary,” Poe uses word choice in this poem because he uses words such as “weak and weary” to emphasise the emotions he had and help the reader have a connection to his poem. Overall, Poe uses word choice in all of his poems to help readers make a connection to his writing. All in all, Edgar Allan poe uses imagery and word choice in all of his poems.
The poem is not good to read only because of its subject, however. The use of repetition and symbolism in “Blink Your Eyes” adds more depth to the poem, and highlights the societal issues that the author and others of his race have felt. Use of repetition in poetry directs the reader 's attention to that word or phrase, as Sundiata does in “Blink Your Eyes.” Along with how the stanzas are formed, the repetition used sets a pace to the poem. In the first stanza, Sundiata writes “thru a red light red light red light” (Sundiata 503). The use of repetition here is smart, because the “red light” that is spoken of has two meanings and is crucial to the overall theme of the poem.
But, the stories are different because of the poetic structure, tame or wild animals, and simple of sophisticated diction. First, the author’s style is similar in “Predators” and “A Blessing”. Both of the poems have sound devices. For example, in “A Blessing” the author repeats the word “they” several times at the beginning of each line, “they ripple tensely, they can hardly contain their happiness” and “they bow shyly as wet swans. They love each other.” In “Predators” the author has an alliteration, “in the trust that many tales spun this tract long before I came.” The sound devices give more details and can help the poem flow better.
The poet uses rhyming couplets, but they do not all rhyme in the traditional way that readers may be used to. When a reader first skims the poem, they may think it rhymes perfectly, but in fact the author is using rhymes such as “times” and “names”, or “alight” and “root”. At first glance, these may seem to rhyme perfectly, but when the reader looks closer, they do not rhyme perfectly. It is the same with a painting of a lily pond. When one first glances at the painting, they see a peaceful, still pond, with a delicate flower standing tall.
Many language devices also have been used in the second poem. For example, numerous rhyme included at the end of lines to have an effect of building the atmosphere such as” sacks, backs, sludge and trudge”. Rhyme creates flow, making it easy to follow the images and the story of the speaker, helps get the point stuck in the readers’ head. The smile is another major factor of technique like “Bent double, like old beggars”, this is putting an image into the reader 's mind to help readers understand the poem. The author also has strong lines with different language devices to create an effect on tone.
The author uses rhyming, repetition, religious words, we/our statements, and words of pain to portray this rhetorical purpose. The author uses rhyming like most poets do. It makes the poem more enjoyable to read. He also uses repetition. The phrase, “we wear the mask”, starts and ends the poem.
The tone ii the poem is immensely important because it tells the reader the attitude or feeling the poet takes toward a theme or subject. In other words, how the author feels about the subject in the poem. This is done by the choice of certain words or the inclusion of certain details rather than others. There can be two poems that are written about the same subject, but mean entirely different things because of the tone conveyed by the poet. For example, Richard Lovelace “To Lucasta On Going to the Wars”, and Wilfred Owen’s “Dulce et Decorum Est”, are both poems written about war, but the poems’ difference in tones make the two very different pieces from each other.
Robert Frost is a renowned poet and writer of the 19th to 20th century whose works have revolved around peculiar and unfamiliar topics during the time. Frosts works of poetry revolves around the exploration of simple tasks and how these tasks relate to certain meanings and ideas of poetic meaningless. Frost Conveys theses somewhat absurd ideas using one-dimensional language and structures his poems to give his work a melodic or specific pace that conveys the message to the audience. The journey to which the reader endures through his poems shows the nature of how simple tasks can be used to convey a more significant meaning. First of all, Frost exerts the conceptualised ideas of simplistic tasks and how these ideas affect us on a more widened