The Echoing green is a flashback which takes the writer on a visit to the garden. This flashback scene helps the poem relate to the echoing green where the “Old John with white hair”recalls how he used to be joyful about playing in the green space. “The Echoing green” is a poem, which is full of joy. The poem is celebrating
Whereas‘Poem at Thirty Nine ’ addresses her relationship with his father , “how I miss my father”, she wants to return to the warmth and comfort of his childhood days . It contains a turbulent mixture of negative then positive moods, all from Walker’s own point of view. If and Mother to Son deal also with passing on wisdom of the
Furthermore, Bradley also indicates strong feelings towards two major themes of the book, which are pride in his country and a contempt for the media during wartime. Despite this book being nonfiction, it is clear that Bradley looks to create suspense and engage the audience using short sentence structure and anecdotes about his father and the other five men. For example, in chapter 5, page 20, Bradley writes, “December 1944. The last Christmas for too many young boys. Then off for the forty-day sail to Iwo Jima.” This excerpt contributes to Bradley’s dramatic tone as he talks about young men going off to battle, many not returning to see their families.
The poem describes the cycle of an apple falling from a tree and then taking root, likely to grow into another tree in the upcoming years. McQuilkin relates this phenomenon to humans and their love as it passes through generations. “If conditions are right...we”ll take root as something else - a mouse, a barn owl, a great grandchild”. Love that
Summer holds many vibrant and varied colors. Throughout summer fields of produce transition from vivacious green to the golden swaying fields of wheat and brown rustling of field corn, and the sweet red strawberry. The summer wildflowers are just as beautiful and colorful as those of spring. There is the pale pink-white of the delicate, miniscule pale violet, and the pasture rose with its soft blush pink petals and vibrant yellow center. The golden glory of the prairie sundrop is a sweet little plant and is especially beautiful when woven with violets into a flower crown.
First, Penn’s view on the bounty and prosperity of the America’s was on par with the European view. Penn described the Pennsylvania area as fertile and diverse, much like some areas in England. Though he was encouraging people to immigrate to the area, it is clear by his description of the area that he thought it just as beautiful as his homeland. He goes on to describe how the land could be utilized for farming and how the native trees and animals could best be used, with regard exporting. Other European colonies reported much the same.
The poem has six lines in four stanzas .Dorothy wordsworth took the subject for her journal .The theme of the poem “The Daffodils “ , Daffodils is very simple and easy word that can mention us the incoming spring season , when the fields were complete with the daffodils flowers which it’s color is yellow , in amazing view and beautiful dancing . The daffodils shows us the happiness of life and how the poet was happy and enjoying the nature , collection of human emotion in the daffodils that is inspired by the beauty nature that the human may neglect due to his busy lives
From the first stanza, the choice of words William Wordsworth use to describe the daffodils indicates his true respect for them by the way he talk highly of them. “Lonely” (L1) does not carry a negative connotation but as a peaceful solitude as opposed to loneliness. Wordsworth is not alone. Such as “a host, of golden daffodils,” from line 4. “Host” means a crowd of people, entertain people, and also used to describe angels.
This piece is composed of his memories during a tour and how he reflects upon his time in Tintern Abbey. His intentions with this work is to show his memories. Towards the middle of the work are the lines “While here I stand, not only with the sense / Of present pleasure, but with pleasing thoughts” in which the reader sees he is reminiscing (Wordsworth 63-64). Wordsworth uses vivid imagery as he captures his memories in great detail. For example, he writes that “Among the woods and copses lose themselves, / Nor, with their green and simple hue, disturb / The wild green landscape” (Wordsworth 13-15).
The breeze makes the trees sways sprinkling the reds leaves on the ground as confetti. The whole ambiance of the lawn looks therapeutic, relieving the stress. The quietness of the lawn makes one feel relaxed. The birds flying across the sky brings life to the environment by their melodious voices. Surreal wooden furniture in the