in every sentence she isn’t herself because she say’s AFTER LOVING YOU to someone that she cares deeply about. My third support claim: she’s happy who she’s with, #1:I Buttoned my car and drove my coat home after loving you,#2: Then i stood and laid me down to sleep after loving you,#3: i wrote a good omelet and ate a hot poem after loving you. You can tell that she in love with someone that she cares about and in the sentence you can tell that she is in love someone
Plath titles her poem “Mad Girl’s Love Song,” which can be interpreted as her referring to herself as mentally unstable. Typically, love songs are usually about romantic love, and the experiences that love and heartbreak bring. Rather than this love song being about a sexual relationship, Plath writes about her deceased father. The death of Plath’s father when she was only 8 years old made a significant impact on her. The structural form of the villanelle and its overall rhyme scheme also contributes to Plath’s presentation of her feelings as a love
There's two ways to interpret the poem. One way is a love story while the other is a sad story. E. E. Cummings used diction like “Women and men (both little and small) cared for anyone not at all” (Cummings Line 5 and 6)to show the carelessness in the characters. People in the speaker's life are extremely careless, they show no care or concern they just go on about their lives. “Anyone was all to her.”
The term “remember” runs, like a refrain throughout the sonnet. However, its power seems to decrease through the poem, rather as if the voice and memory of the speaker is fading from life. The word “remember” is repeated six times within the poem, which expresses the desire of a speaker whose hope is that her lover, will keep her memory alive beyond death. The repeated use of “remember” and “remember me” indicate the strength of the speaker’s desire to not be forgotten, although this forceful plea is relaxed at the end of the poem when the speaker acknowledges that the happiness of her beloved is ultimately the most important thing. This is the general message of the poem, the happiness of others are ultimately more important than keeping the memory of a loved one alive as it will inevitably pain you too much to do.
“For My Daughter” by Weldon Kees (1940) Some people come into our life as blessings. Some come in your life as lessons. These words from Mother Theresa describe Weldon Kees poem For My Daughter written in the 1940’s which is the time of World War II. Throughout this war people have lived in a time when medicine was not very developed, and frequently children fell upon bad circumstances because of their situation.
One example is when Mrs. Mallard says, “free, free, free!” (Chopin). The reader would expect Mrs. Mallard to be upset at the loss of her husband, but in fact, she is actually feeling relief from it. Mrs. Mallard is happy because she is now free from living under her husband. Another example of Kate Chopin’s usage of irony is at the end when its said, “ they said she died of heart disease- of joy that kills” in a since they are right.
Dickinson also places an allusion to place the extra atmosphere that she believes everyone has gone through a grief, and it helps the reader understand what is happening. Also the poem has tone. Every poem has tone, but in this poem the poet is happy then turns into sadness, and how she uses other people’s sorrow and grief to pleasure
Sunday Greens - Rita Dove In Mr. Maples’ class, we had to do a project on a poem. Me and my group had to describe what was the universal truth about human beings (otherwise known as a theme). The poem that I, Shania, Jaylen, and Gurlyn worked on being “Sunday Greens” by Rita Dove. The poem basically states that there is a woman thinking about living in calm Sunday, feeling luxurious. But in reality, the woman is poor.
Secondly, the video of the poem “Shrinking Woman” by Lily Myers describes how women are treated as less. The irony of the poem is the culprit of the treatment is the woman who learns to liver her life behind the scenes. I imagine the lady, the subject of this poem, as drained. I imagine her house as a gray throughout with no life. I imagine a malnourished soul wandering throughout the home practicing on how she to make herself less.