Where Eden was once a place of blissful happiness and innocence, and with just one quick change the idyllic atmosphere loses its golden heavenly traits. The change in the seasons can transition so quickly and your favourite season may only seem to last just an hour, this is exactly what Robert Frost was trying to get the audience to connect with. Robert implies that change can happen so suddenly, just as easy as “...dawn goes down to day”. Whereby all of the mornings beauty like when the sun just starts to come up or the birds start chirping is lost to the harshness of the mid day. The way in which Robert uses the Garden of Eden and the swift changes from dawn to day as symbols relates directly to his point that change is often quick, out of nowhere and that it might not be as beautiful
Through his writing piece “Nothing Gold Can Stay” Robert Frost focuses on nature but creates a hidden meaning with metaphor, about how perfection does not last in human nature. If you took this poem literally about nature, it’s talking about how in spring, nature produces beautiful flowers which are valued highly just as gold is. This is nature's “hardest hue to hold” and subsides down to green leaves, which are not viewed as highly as the flowers. In the last two lines he wraps it up by saying spring turns into summer and that spring’s first green can not stay. This whole poem could also be taken as a metaphor for human nature and how perfection can not stay.
The poem “Nothing gold can stay” By Robert Frost is a very short poem but it’s a very realistic and honest poem that everyone can relate to. This poem relates to everyday life because as we age our youth and beauty fades away like how "flowers fade away". The meaning of the poem is that in the beginning everything is so beautiful and wonderful, but as time goes by nothing stays the same, nothing precious can last. I can relate to this poem because life for me back in the day was so much better than today. I miss the good old days.
Nothing Gold Could Stay by Robert Frost is a poem about how valuable childhood is. This poem describes turning from childhood to adulthood and how youth is special and precious because of how it ends so quickly. The four lines of the poem represent childhood and the values of it. In the first line, “Nature’s first green is gold”, green means fresh, new and little experience, which refers to childhood, and gold means incredible, special, significant and valuable, so this line states childhood is amazing and precious. In the second line of the poem, “Her hardest hue to hold”, “her” means nature and how in nature, green appears and passes quickly, like childhood.
By having an uncommon sentence structure, the reader is now put into thinking that they are apart of the story. It is stated “All smiles have become archaic,” in which the word isn’t normally used in common stories. The serenity makes the readers view Omelas as the perfect society that is full of happiness.
We can see the beauty of his writing through imagery because it is represented in such ways such as “the twilight darkens, the curlew calls” and so much more. Longfellow seems to suggest that time is not really something measurable. This is another reason I believe that Longfellow’s poem “The Tide Rises The Tide Falls” demonstrates how life is a cycle that keeps recurring and that time won’t stop for you no matter what happens. This theme was communicated through the poet’s use of imagery. He also shows that perhaps time does not exist at all and that the events occurring in the poem were imagery is taken place are just transitory events in one moment of
Per these three stories love does not exist, as the only story that even hints at love is “Geraldo No Last Name”. Love is an interesting topic that is discussed quite a bit in those stories, it is hard to define. When you find the perfect soulmate that you know that you can stay with forever, then you know that you are in love. But, when you are infatuated with someone or just like them a lot then you are not in love but you just like them more than you do most people. When you get past that point to where you feel responsible
Permanence in Nature In the poem “Nothing Gold Can Stay,” Robert Frost examines the idea that everything in nature and life is temporary. This poem analyzes the concept that things in nature are born and fade away so that the next cycle can take it’s place. Frost uses poetic elements such as images, figures of speech, and the setting of his poem to prove to his readers that everything, including themselves, is temporary and replaced, and, therefore, moments should not be taken for granted. The poem begins by describing the changing of a season into spring. In the first three lines the scene is set to show the reader the sun is rising which casts a golden hue over newly grown leaves and blooming flowers.
In the poem. A person talks about the beauty of nature as time passes. At first nature brings a display of flowers and plants, but eventually the beauty of nature wanes, and finally dies out. This does not just apply to nature however. With anything, whether a possession, an achievement, or even a life, it does not last forever.
This stanza uses simile, it compares something full to something that is empty. Such as “The Sea of Faith Was once, too, at the full, and round earth's shore lay like the folds of a bright girdle furled.” (Matthew Arnold stanza 3) The quote means there was once was lots of faith but the faith is ending. Faith is hard to keep that is why it is compared to something empty. In the last stanza, it had a sorrow tone. The rhetorical device used in this stanza it was rhyme.