This metaphor is introduced in the first lines of the sonnet, “Whoso list to hunt, I know where is an hind, / But as for me, alas, I may no more.” In this very first line, Wyatt is stating to whoever likes to hunt, that he knows where there is a hind, however he no longer hunts. In this context, a “hind” is referring to a female deer, in which metaphorically is beautiful woman, and the “hunt” can either mean a literal hunt where the men are pursuing to kill a wild animal (OED 1) such as the deer, or more metaphorically referring to searching determinedly (OE 2) for to the courtship of the woman. In the second line, Wyatt utilizes commas around the word “alas” then shortly after ending the sentence. This usage of punctuation gives the impression that the hunt has caused a fatigue status and that he is breathless. Moreover, in the same quatrain, Wyatt says, “The vain travail hath wearied me so sore, / I am of them that farthest cometh
For example in the Movie Katniss is terrified of the first games. Once when she was hunting for turkeys in district 12 she let her arrow loose and hit the fowl. Although that is not what she saw, she had a horrible recollection of memories of when she shot the boy from district one in the first games. President Snow recognizes Katniss’s fear and soon takes advantage of the situation by saying, “Would you like to be in a real war?”. While he is at Katniss’s house he tells her what he wants her to do and then threaten her.
Initially, Stafford makes it appear that the speaker has had prior experiences of stumbling across dead animals on the road. The speaker continues, “It is usually best to roll them into the canyon,” revealing that the speaker is knowledgeable of the situation. Referring back to past encounters, one is capable of making quicker decisions when approaching familiar situation or problems in life. Calm and collected, the speaker decides to take responsibility to pathe the way of the road and remove the deer. In the next line, the speaker explains that to “swerve might make more dead.” Swerving is a representation of avoiding the situation, which may end up killing the speaker or cause more accidents to unsuspecting drivers that may take the same road as the speaker.
Oedipus demonstrates characteristics of anger and insanity. Oedipus believed he formed a royal family with his wife Jocasta, but little did he know Jocasta was actually his mother and he killed his father. Once Oedipus realized the traumatic event may be true he demanded for answers and seeked for witnesses. When the shepherd arrived, Oedipus
The first rhetorical device is parallelism, for Chief Joseph he uses this many times throughout his speech. For example When he says “We were like deer. They were like grizzly bears.” (p. 3) Though he was making a comparison to them and the white men, he was saying that the Nac Perce tribe was the prey and the white men were the predators. In another way of saying this, he meant that the white men had to gain the Indians trust to just backstab them and say get off our land or else we will call a war. For when this happened, Chief Joseph said another thing that represents parallelism which was “If you tie a horse to a stake, do you expect he will grow fat?
The two hunters tell the people of Manden that they came to help the people of Condé to deliver them from the horrors of the buffalo that is killing their men, women, children and cattle. On their way out Maghan calls them and predict that they will kill the buffalo and the Condé people will offer them three sets of girls to pick whoever they want from them as their prize, when they do they should bring one of them as a wife for Maghan. The two Arabian hunters travel towards Dò ni Kiri, they come across Dò Khamissa (the buffalo lady) where they greet her and call her “mother” as it’s a sign of respect in Arab cultures, she doesn’t like that they called her “mother” and she curses them and their ancestors and uses every bad word, they both look at each other and the younger borther , abdu Kassimu, tells his older brother of how he thinks that this old lady resembles their mother
Hello Ligia, Your analysis of Swinton 's essay is similar to my own, and I would agree with you that her essay is fueled almost entirely by emotion. Swinton clearly had her opinion made and Kristof, or any other writer, would likely be unable to persuade her. To compare hunting of animals, to rape and war, but to ignore the fact that we slaughter livestock every day is an example of Swinton picking and choosing facts that favor her opinion. Kristof on the other hand does make it seem that his strongest argument for hunting deer and other animals is population control. I don 't think this was the intended meaning of his writing.
These deeper meanings are revealed by the repeated imagery of deer and objects that create distant. The deer imagery is used by Quiñones to convey the predatory manner of the man, “ He sees a doe instead (12),” this line demonstrates the innocence of the speaker and the man’s urges to exploit her. Quiñones also uses the imagery to show the beast like manner of the man, “I can feel where he’s begun to grow antlers (10).” He begins to warp into something that is no longer quit human but more of a beast that targets her. Due to her entrapment imagery forms of her being distant from him, “I see a man at the bottom of this lake (11-12).” She begins to remove herself mentally from the situation due to the trauma with the lake representing the distance she feels. The intimate experiences with the man also create a disassociation from real life, “ Black underwear makes a constellation around my ankles (7).” The constellation represents the distance away she feels even from her own body with the constant objectification she faces.
A trait that John acquires (curiosity) gives him the desire to travel on a forbidden expedition east and to cross the river and witness the “gods”, although he knows the consequences that he may face. In the story, it states “...three deer passed in the valley going east...I followed them, at a distance, waiting for what would happen. My heart was troubled about going east, yet I knew that I must go...”. This portrays curiosity getting the best of John. This internal conflict enhances the reader’s apprehension of the character and creates the suspense and interest that keeps you hooked and continue
God Vishnu incarnates on Earth from time to time to eradicate evil forces, to restore the dharma and to liberate the worthy ones or devotees from the cycle of births and deaths. Yuga The first four avatars of Vishnu appeared in Satya or Krita Yuga, the first of the four Yugas, also called 'The Golden Age'. The next three appeared in Treta Yuga, the eighth and ninth in Dwapara Yuga and the tenth will appear