Song Of Song Analysis

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It’s difficult to pinpoint the precise moment one realizes they’re hopelessly in love. At this point, everything their partner does is absolutely intoxicating and one can’t get enough. It’s one’s heart’s ultimate desire to prove it to them. Nothing can match their partner’s ethereal beauty both inside and out. The only option left is vulnerability. It’s sentimental and honest which is what one’s significant other deserves. Daniel Caesar and H.E.R. wrote a song titled “Best Part.” King Solomon on the other hand, wrote a poem called “Song of Songs.” Both works are indeed affectionate gestures of admiration; yet, the song is poetically superior which can be depicted with the similes, metaphors, hyperboles, and setting being portrayed. It’s no surprise these two odes of love have a variety of similes and metaphors, but “Best Part” isn’t vulgar in those areas unlike “Song of Songs.” King Solomon is constantly babbling on about his lady’s…show more content…
“Best Part” revealed an intimate home where two lovers felt at ease. It was utter bliss, and nothing could disturb their rapture. On the contrary, Solomon was vague when painting the canvas for “Song of Songs.” Based on the cities mentioned, the relationship took place in the Middle East; which is broad. If one was unaware of King Solomon’s status, it’d be difficult to illustrate an exact image besides a possible kingdom. It’s hinted when Solomon wrote, “and your flowing locks are like purple; a king is held captive in the tresses” (lines 17-18). Purple meaning royalty and the evident mention of a king are the only given clues. Even so, a house shared by two is idyllic; unlike an entire kingdom occupied by many. Seclusion for two plays an important role in various relationships. It helps the souls connect and allows the bond to grow. The lack of it shows how uninterested Solomon was in flourishing the spark between him and his
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