Together the works of Ted Hughes, Christine Jeffs and J.D Salinger combine to enhance an understanding of the concept of conflicting perspectives. The audience can see that there is a great deal of ubiquity in relation to Conflicting Perspectives. Ted Hughes’ poetry gives his account of a tumultuous part of his life whilst Christine Jeff’s film portrays a different point of view than that given by Hughes’. It is through looking at Salinger’s novel, that the role of the authorial voice in contrast to the protagonists can create a conflicting perspective between the protagonist and the audience. All these texts explore the concept of one person’s ‘truth’ in relation to another’s.
Conflicting perspectives are used to create diverse and provocative insights into human experiences. Composers of such texts attempt to stimulate a particular response from their audience through the comparison of contrasting perceptions about events, personalities or situations. The anthology Birthday Letters by Ted Hughes and the film Atonement directed by Joe Wright emphasise a particular perspective on such experiences in an attempt to have the audience understand the manner in way …. _____ Perceptions of an individual vary leading to the formation of contradicting beliefs. This is demonstrated in the poem, “Red” by Hughes, where his perspective of Plath as a passionate but tortured individual contradicts the view of her gentle and happy persona.
Within Emily Dickinson’s poetry, she expresses her own perceptions of what is within the package of an individual’s yearning to belong in society’s game. This positions us to shape our own notions and understanding of what belonging entails with Dickinson’s insights as an initial framework. In the area of belonging, being accepted or gaining a sense of affiliation by someone or a group of people may require you to alter something about you and what you are about. Similarly, where there is an opportunity of belonging or a sense of placement there is always the possibility of loss and neglect. Within Dickinson’s poem I died for beauty.. beauty and truth underpin the essence of her message of sacrificing yourself in the name you desire to be recognised as.
Changes in context may reflect changing values and perspectives. To what extent have you found this to be true in A Room of One's Own and Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? The presence of similar values in a pair of texts composed in different contexts shows the extent to which contextual change can affect universal values and perspectives. The varied treatment of these values may reflect the values and perspectives of the society, but may also reflect the author’s reaction to these values and perspectives. This is evident in Virginia Woolf's A Room of One's Own, published in 1929, and in Edward Albee's Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf, published in 1963.
Characterize attitude using solid tone vocabulary. Look for Speaker's attitude toward self, other characters, and the subject, Attitudes of characters other than the speaker; Poet's attitude toward speaker, other characters, subject, and finally toward the reader. V. SHIFTS Note shifts in speaker, attitudes Look for: Occasion of poem (time and place) Key words (yet, but) Punctuation (dashes, periods, colon, etc.) Stanza divisions Changes in line and/or stanza length Irony (sometimes irony hides shifts) Effect of structure on meaning VI. TITLE Examine the title again, this time on an interpretive level.
Languages used for poetry such as similes and metaphors gave the audience a different approach to visualizing the purpose of the poem. An example of a metaphor would be “love is a rose”, it uses one idea to define another saying it, is the other. Song lyrics also use the same source to express one’s life experiences and opinions through rhetorical devices. There are some types of poetry who use Early Renascence rhetorical devices. A strategy in the early renascence was to use rhetorical as an advantage point to argue their political opinions about what was happening around them without being antagonize.
A DIFFERENT HISTORY Analysis: Imagery is a collective term for the verbal pictures, metaphors, similes, symbols, and descriptions that occur in a poem. A poet uses imagery to communicate vividly. - In using imagery, the poet often compares something less known or something that cannot easily be expressed, to another thing or experience better known to us. When you are writing about imagery in your critical analysis of a poem, it is not enough to say what is being compared to what. You need to explore the image, explaining how and why this comparison may be effective.
While religion is a collection of cultural systems, belief systems, and worldviews that establishes symbols that relate humanity to spiritual and, sometimes, to moral values. The word religion is sometimes used interchangeably with faith of belief system, but religion differs from private belief in that it has a public aspect. Like poetry, religion is organized. In the poem “Poetry and Religion”, by Les Murray, he implores the similarity of poetry and religion. The poem begins with the statement “ Religions are poems”, line 1,that shows the similarity between them.
Edmund Husserl’s Idea of Going Back to the Things in Themselves I. Introduction: The main problem of this work is to laid down the ideas of what Husserl really meant of zu den sachen slebst. This paper will also see the difference of Husserl’s method in knowing things compared to the methods or to the process in knowing of other philosophers just like of Aristotle and Descartes to name a few. Basically, the researcher will try to follow the idea on how Husserl finds the way of going back to the things in themselves. The researcher considers that it can only be done by more focusing on the method to which Husserl asserted in knowing the essence of things.