Monday, January 23, 2017

New Beginnings and Harsh Truths

Are we incessantly in reality satisfied with the livelihood we live? The wish of the experient to be young again, the deplorable spell to be rich, the lovesick to be happy, leads us to call for ourselves, do second chances really exist. Could we change things if they did? The depend for equity and the meaning of life has often been a long and tender journey filled with scruple and the hope to be something new(prenominal) than what we have become. Like Robert rhyme in the poem Birches, umteen have sought the answers by looking towards the heavens, while others squ be off the need to look to a lower place the surface in search of the truth, such as Adienne cryptical in her the poem, Diving into the Wreck.\nRobert rimes Birches is in leisure verse with unrhymed lines consisting of iambic pentameter in each line. The row is arranged through the commit of images, not metaphors or similes and the pulmonary tuberculosis diction is both colloquial and humorous. The reader finds that the cashier is an fourth-year man, much as rime is himself, looking at birken trees in a afforest that are arched towards the grunge in which they are rooted. The bank clerk hypothesizes that the bends in the birches are from the result of some male childs been char them(Frost 3). The teller has clearly experienced this desire himself as he states So was I once myself a swinger of birches (41). As he stands reminiscent of younger days, his thoughts picture the arched birches as jocund and full of sexual mental imagery and as he gazes at the arches he imagines that the bends are Like girls on hands and knees that throw their hair. (19) The narrator imagines a male child singe on the branches, climbing up the tree trunks and swinging from side to side, from earth up to heaven. The reader can imagine a young boy alone, coming of age, as clipping passes Whose only play was what he found himself, / Summer or winter, and could play alone (26-27).\nA bo y becomes a man with a mans desires and responsibilities as he cardinal by one he s...

No comments:

Post a Comment