Throughout the poem there is fear sadness and frustration this I mostly caused by the raven and the man’s lost love. The man feels sadness because he has just lost his love Lenore ‘sorrow for the lost Lenore’ we don’t know from this quote where Lenore is but this one does ‘whom the angles name Lenore’ this shows that is dead. He believes in heaven and god so he believes she was really good to god so she has become an angle. He doesn’t know this for sure, but he believes it. He is grieving over her throughout the poem he is sad and wants to know if he can see her again in heaven then his chance comes when a raven comes to the door the man askes the poem but the raven replies nevermore meaning no he won’t this is very sad to find out because this is all his believes and dreams gone down the drain.
He expresses that her beauty will not last, and she needs to seize the day while she still can. I do not think that anyone wishes to die alone, and the male character plays on the women’s fear of loneliness in death by explaining her grave in a very decrepit manner. This is a terrible form of persuasion, but I believe that the male character was willing to try anything to woo this women. Though the plea for the woman to give into the man’s desires is blatant, I do believe that Andrew Marvell’s, “To His Coy Mistress” is an intriguing and unique love poem. I only wish that there was a conclusion telling whether he won her over or if she refused his persuasive
His life shaped his poems and short stories; all the misery, sorrow, romantic feelings Poe suffered was expressed through his poems and short stories. He was part of the famous American Romantic Movement, consequently, most of his work was dark and disturbing. Most of Poe work deals with these two subjects, beauty and love often become complete in death, as in his short story "Lenore" or in his poem "Annabel Lee." Edgar Allen Poe believes that ultimately happiness is not forever, no matter the outcome pain and misery will always will be the ultimate outcome, he feels like this from his personal experience. The Bells, deals with a particular type of bell and seeks to establish a specific mood.
Edgar Allen Poe The Reflective Poet Edgar Allan Poe can easily be identified as one of the more bizarre writers of his time. He at one point wrote, "Dream dreams that no mortal has ever dreamed before" (Poe, The Raven). Many people may not be familiar with Poe or his style of writing, but you can almost immediately identify some irony in that quote after you dive into a few of his poems. In an almost twisted way it is amazing that with all the strife in his life, Poe was still able to make his dreams become a reality. He came from a life of poverty, but is considered one of America's most renowned writers.
Conversely, the idea of hope keeps the audience interested. Shakespeare has written the ending in the prologue but yet given us the idea that there could be hope. For example we think that the letter will reach Romeo about the sleeping potion, and that they will be happy ever after…but when that does not happen, we are again reminded of the disastrous events, which were revealed in the prologue. Shakespeare uses hope to keep the audience engaged and at the edge of their seats. It also helps the audience to understand the emotions felt by a character.
As a reader this creates tension making the atmosphere more dramatic. Love is also presented as fickle in Act 1 Scene 5, when Romeo and Juliet first meet. Romeo is certain that he ‘ne’er saw true beauty til this night’, after spending weeks depressed about Rosaline. Romeo changes his mind about love so easily after seeing Juliet; suggesting he doesn’t understand love and is more in love with the concept of being in love than with the woman herself. This produces a comical atmosphere, creating tension for the readers as the dramatic irony serves as a reminder of Romeo’s fate.
Hamlet- Soliloquy Assignment Hamlet has many emotional soliloquies in Shakespeare’s Hamlet, which include him reflecting on his many life troubles, contemplating suicide, and making plans for revenge. Hamlet’s Act II Scene II soliloquy, which is a lengthy one, is broken down into four main thoughts; the first being how upset Hamlet is over the Player’s ability to get into the role of seeking fictional revenge with no emotional investment in a play, whereas he is a “John-a-dreams” who has made no real plans for revenge. This leads to the second main idea: Hamlet is chastising himself for procrastinating avenging his father’s death. At this point his is mopey and whiney about his lack of drive to accomplish his task. Hamlet increasingly gets angrier and angrier with himself as he keeps talking, and his anger turns to Claudius.
This is apparent within Willy and his sons. Willy is driven to commit his greatest wrong by feelings of shame that arise out of his sense of inadequacy as a man. His adulterous affair with “The Woman” in Boston, which haunts both him and his son Biff, is a desperate attempt to confirm and maintain his self-esteem. (Fred Ribkoff 123) Willy feels guilty because he let Biff down when he got caught cheating in Boston and of course he let his wife down. Willy cheats on Linda out of loneliness and he wants to feel like an important salesman because he cannot face the fact that he’s not.
Romeo is a great reader of love poetry, and from the beginning we could see that his portrayal of love for Rosaline seemed that he was trying to act out what he had read about. When Juliet first meets him, she says that he ‘kisses by th’ book’, meaning that he kisses by the rules. This shows that Romeo’s kiss is proficient but lacks originality, and this is also reflected upon by his personality. When Romeo meets Juliet, Rosaline instantly vanishes from his mine, and in fact Juliet is far more than just a replacement; Romeo’s love for her is far deeper, more authentic and unique than the clichéd puppy love for Rosaline. Romeo’s love matures in course of the play, from a shallow desire to intense, profound passion.
In a lot of Hardy’s poetry he is describing the sadness and sorrow love brings and often connecting love to death or loss in an adverse manner. In Great expectations Dickens does not allow readers to make their own minds up about the characters or situations, with his precisely detailed descriptions readers are often told what their opinions should be on characters or situations. Dickens also uses pathetic fallacies to abet our opinions so we perceive the situation like he wishes us to. In comparison Thomas Hardy leaves his poetry open for us to interpret, allowing us each to have our own individual conceptions of them. Dickens uses the first person, past and present, spoken method of narration in "Great Expectations."