Solitude At one point in anyone’s life, no matter how much friends ones have or how deep ones relationships with their love ones are. Loneliness is inevitable. Now, how anyone deal with it are different. As for Mark Strand, the poet, he developed this feeling of solitude and integrated it with in his poems, using it as a theme and represent it from three different perspectives in three of his poems: “Lines for the winner”, “Keeping things whole” and “The Remains.” In the first poem "Lines for the Winner" (Mark Strand, 1979), as the title suggested, is a poem related to accomplishment or how to accomplish certain goals. Strand claimed such thing came with a price and the pay is none other than solitude.
Both the mood and tone in the two poems are critical to understanding how Yeats confronts the belief that his life has become unworthy. “The Wild Swans at Coole" begins with the stanza reflecting Yeats’ careful observations of nature. The poem begins with the line,
In this essay I am going to compare and contrast Elizabeth and Darcy’s journey that they had toward each other to my own journey in life. Some of the aspects that I am going to be writing about is the challenges that try to keep people from reaching their journey, people and other tools that help people reach their journey, God’s role in helping people reach their journey and society and its role in helping or hurting people reach their journey. Looking at all of these things I can see that Elizabeth and Darcy’s journey to each other is very different and tougher than my own journey. There are times where my journey is a little similar to Elizabeth and Darcy’s, but in the long run my journey is different than theirs. On any kind of journey there are many challenges that keep people from reaching their journey.
Because what for some could be just a label, for others it is a form of consolation and an approach to the tools that will help address that of being different that separates them. Naming it that it happens, that does not belong, soothes, facilitates. There is not a roof, the possibilities are endless and forms, but first they need to know. Many times they feel trapped
In the story, Holden tries to be different from others because it is the way to express identity for him. It causes him to be isolated from the society, and he sometimes feels loneliness in his life. Similarly, the girl in “First Muse” feels sadness and loneliness when she realizes that there is the literary border. She says, "I was stunned ...and fought back tears" (Alvarez, 3-5). Additionally, she says that "Maybe I could be the one exception to this writing rule?"
Dickinson’s stanza in her poem: We grow accustomed to the Dark - When Light is put away - As when the Neighbor holds the Lamp, To witness her Goodbye – (Lines 1-4). This supports how Emily Dickinson’s poem relates to the universal concept by giving us a situation where one must overcome obstacles (their fears). Dickinson explains how the mind influences how we see things. though the mind gets used to the darkness, so too does the mind change its way of seeing other things. Thus, one must either adapt to change actively, like stumbling in the darkness, but ultimately learning how to walk, or let the problem fix itself, like letting night become second nature over time.
He thinks very deeply about how the choice of picking a path could affect the rest of his life, and how he might look back on his decision later in life. Because the narrator is out in the forest alone, and by the end believes he took the path “less traveled by,” he’s is an independent nonconformist. Imagery is very important in “The Road Not Taken” because the narrator is describing the setting for most of the poem. Much of the imagery is visual, however, there is a little auditory imagery when he says, “I shall be telling this with a sigh,” in the first line of the last stanza. The paths that divide in the forest are portrayed as fair, grassy, about equally worn, and covered in leaves.
1- “MENDING WALL” The poem describes how separate these two neighbors are by this wall without a true purpose for it.I believe the reader is trying to get us to realize how seperated society is over little things and how we spend more time trying to find ways to separate that we do focusing on a legit reason to even be separated. 2- “ST. FRANCIS AND THE SOW” Particular lines from this poem perceive individuals in this day in time of society. "In spite of the fact that occasionally it is fundamental, to reteach a thing its beauty". The author is basically saying that it's relatively important to remind one another that there isn't just one standard of physical beauty or acceptable appearance.
Such personification can also outline poet’s antagonism towards the world. It means that as the poet, Emily Dickinson is fragile, open to the world. Whereas the nature can occur to be quite opposite. Snake in the grass can be considered as the symbol of obstacles in life. Poet asks the reader: “You may have met him?
Yet its words, when combine into lines, project the deepest of meanings – the meaning of life and existence, doubt in reality, time and its brevity. The afterimage in a reader’s mind is almost always dark and melancholy, leading to a state of isolation and thoughtfulness, which is exactly what the poet seems to be in when he wrote the poem. Now, before we get to critically analysing the theme of scepticism in the poem, it is of acute importance that we understand the poem’s technical