Anne weakly addresses how death will affect her love for her husband by saying that while “we live, in love let’s so persever/ That when we live no more we may live ever.” Her intentions were to spend the rest of her life loving her husband since it was limited by death. Their love was going to be their legacy as she indicated through the phrase, “we may live ever.” Elizabeth’s view of her love for Robert completely demolishes Anne’s as she says that “if God choose, I shall but love thee better after death.” Elizabeth creates a sense of sanctity through her words as they strike the heart directly. These words were chosen by her to completely end her poem and finish illustrating the extent of her love for Robert. Speaking about the concept of afterlife and heaven, Elizabeth asserts that when she eventually passes, she will continue to love him in the after life. Moreover, this phrase can also be defined as showing that no matter what happens, even death, her love for Robert will never be destroyed and will remain
Throughout the poem, people who are not necessary sinners share an eternal life in the poem and hell because they will be heard and remembered. The literature piece also becomes a remarkable entity to witness the pathway of the protagonist in the book and the author’s immortal achievement. Dante uses straightforward allusions referring to his life surroundings. Inferno contains a manifestation of Dante’s personal love life. In the fifteenth stanza Virgil told Dante that he was sent by a lady to guide the way, and the lady identifies herself: To Save him; offer the help you have to give Before he is lost, and I will be consoled.
Types of Love in Romeo and Juliet In the play Romeo and Juliet, William Shakespeare uses real life scenarios to convey a deep and heartwarming literary work. Romeo and Juliet showcase different types of love throughout the play in unique characters. First, Shakespeare creates the love and bond of friendship between Romeo, Benvolio and Mercutio. Secondly, to show parental love he uses characters such as, Friar Laurence, Capulet, Lady Capulet, and Nurse. Lastly, Shakespeare uses Romeo and Juliet to show true love.
She’d say amazing things sometimes. ‘Once you’re alive,’ She’d say, ‘you can’t ever be dead’” (O’Brien 230-231.) He uses Linda to show us that even though she is gone Linda will always be a good memory to Tim. Also because Tim wrote about her in his book Linda’s story will be remembered by others forever. Her story will never die because of Tim.
A virtuous lesson taught throughout The Odyssey is the practice of loyalty. One can pick up acts of loyalty in the literary text when Penelope after twenty years without her husband remained pure and never remarried to another man. Penelope so simply could have lost hope that her beloved husband was not going to return home from the war in Troy. Instead, she felt a sense of hope and continued to be loyal to her husband remaining pure. I practiced this virtuous lesson learned by showing loyalty to a friend recently made.
Beauty is something that all young forms of life take advantage of. Elders show the younger generation how they used to look at their age to prove that appreciate the best moments in life because nothing lasts forever. In Robert Frost’s lyric poem “Nothing Gold Can Stay” and Mary Oliver’s lyric poem “Lines Written in the Days of Growing Darkness”, both authors state that appreciate the best moment sin life because nothing lasts forever. The speaker of Oliver’s poem encourages us directly to “let us go on, cheerfully enough” (line 18), even though the reader has the idea that darkness is coming. On the other hand, Frosts poem suggest indirectly that although nothing lasts forever, the current objects beauty must fade away in order for the new
Hinton relates very well to Robert’s poem. It seems that once something finally goes right in Ponyboy’s life it quickly diminishes. “Nothing Gold Can Stay” is about how no one will stay the same their whole life, you will have a peek but it can not be that way forever. In the poem “Nothing Gold Can Stay” by Robert Frost, he explains that when people see or experience something for the first time they think it's amazing but then it just morphs into part of life. The first leaf is always the most appreciated by everyone.
John Donne’s poem “A Valediction: Forbidding Mourning” dramatizes the conflict between one lover’s revelation of beginning a long-distance relationship however, he expresses that nothing will stop the love he has for his lover; Remarkably, “Ain’t No Mountain High Enough,” by Marvin Gaye and Tammi Terrell, conveys a similar message in that there is nothing that can come between two lovers. To begin with, Marvin Gaye and Tammi Terrell sing, “No matter how far don’t worry baby / Just call my name I’ll be there in a hurry / You don’t have to worry” (4-6). The speaker in this song gives reason for his lover not to worry, “no matter how far,” in comparison, the speaker in Donne’s poem shows a similar analogy when he claims, “So let us melt, and
This theme is basic spirit of all sonnets of him. His treatment of love has something divine quality. “His love is ideal love and surpasses the love of Dante for his Beatrice and the love of Petrarch for his Laura. Nor could Mrs. Browning, in her sonnets, written much later and addressed to her husband, equal Shakespeare’s ardor and fervor.” 5 It is classical
Throughout Book II and III, Vergil uses many literary devices to describe Aeneas’ past to Dido. Love in this sense is obtained through familial love, because love discusses the sense of loyalty and family, and of respect. Love for Aeneas is supposed to be visual, “But now, when I had reached my father’s threshold, Anchises’ ancient house, our home-and I longed so to carry him to the high mountains and sought him first-he will not let his life be drawn after Troy has fallen,” (Virgil, Aeneid 2.857-860). Aeneas’ care for his father demonstrates similarities between romantic and familial love. Romantic love is obtained by being truthful and passionate.