Hopkins conveys beauty in this poem using a variety of different techniques. Hopkins believed all experiences were a resolution of God's will and mercy. The natural, man made a spects of this world of it beauty is God's work. In this poem he resolves that all 'aesthetic' beauty and natural beauty combine to enable us to praise god. Everything is part of his creation and his spirit is in everything This is a 'curtal' sonnet, it's the reduced version of petrarchan sonnet.
Gentle music plays in the background of natural sounds including a bird chirping. Piano playing is heard and gradually crescendos as the opening scene progresses. This shows further insight into the context, a popular past-time in the romantic period. Frequent scenes show Elizabeth walking through fields or surrounded by nature, these reiterate the romantic value; the importance of nature and nature’s act as a solace. Nature also acts as an inspiration to Elizabeth, causing her to reflect on and reaffirm her romantic values; the value of nature and emotion over reason.
His imagination and his poetic instincts came to the fore. He could see himself as a cloud floating past the golden-coloured daffodils on the ground where some trees stood beside a lake. The flowers were swaying in the breeze. This gentle movement enhanced their attraction. STANZA 2..
Reputation and expertise demonstrate what one knows about the topic, they are assisted by recognition. Emerson throughout the essay portrays humans as a part of nature, “The greatest delight which the fields and woods minister, is the suggestion of an occult relation between man and vegetable. [He is] not alone and unacknowledged. They nod to [him] and [he] to them.” (Ralph Waldo Emerson, pg 2, Line 22) As Emerson reminisces about his experience in the forest and what he faced in the in the forest, a vibe is sent to the audience causing them to believe that he is an expert on what he’s talking about because. Emerson states that “[He has] enjoyed a perfect exhilaration in nature” (Ralph Waldo Emerson, Pg 2, Line 5).
An Analysis of Wordsworth’s Personal Change Though the values that compose Wordsworth’s personal principles undergo transformation throughout the years, Wordsworth’s moral dependency on the lustrous beauties and colorful formations of nature are always present in his life. He writes of the intense impressions nature leaves on his heart; that even “In hours of weariness” (27) and loneliness, swallowed up by crowded towns and bustling cities, the memories of the banks of the Wye provide Wordsworth with sweet sensations that revitalize his mortal soul and heart (27-30). The poet explains that these memories of nature offer “tranquil restoration” (30) to his mind, influencing his deeds of “kindness and of love” (35), even when he is not aware of the memory. This “tranquil restoration” is the key element that fuels the transformation of Wordsworth’s youthful experience of nature to his present experience of nature. Wordsworth describes that as a boy, his interactions with nature (the Wye in particular) were not unlike a “roe” (67) being lead about by the marvels of the countryside.
His photographs of the landscape overwhelm the viewer with beauty and awe. They show that true power is natural. The exhibition, Natural Power, is to not only show the beauty of the landscape, but also its untamable nature; its power. Even though it is an exhibit about nature, it can also be looked at as a tribute to Ansel Adams, for without his conservation efforts, some of this beauty might have been overtaken by human expansion. Though he may not be alive, his vision and love lives on through his photography for us to appreciate, learn from, and enjoy.
It has also richness of diction and imagery, and yet—this is his uniqueness—it has the open air atmosphere of a folk-song. Like the folk-song, there are constant references in it to common things of Nature and to common people—flowers, and fruits, rivers and ferries, clouds and rains, the sky and the stars, the boatmen and the beggars, travellers on the road and shepherds with their flutes. These common objects of nature provide Tagore with his imagery, they are also used symbolically and thus the physical universe is invested with a human significance. Common objects of nature symbolise human passions, longings and ideals. For example, (a) Objects of Nature symbolise the creative joy of the Eternal, and their beauty is the expression of His delight in the act of creation.
The poet has conveyed joy and delight through the beauty of nature, god, contrast, structure and literary devices. The poem is a prayer to God thanking him for the beauty of nature. It has shown to be a prayer since it start with “Glory be to God” and ends with “Praise him”. The rhyme scheme is ABCABC DBEDE. The starting six lines shows an identical rhyme scheme which shows room for everyone in God's kingdom since there are three different rhymes.
Even as he pulls on Prospero’s robes, he sings a beautiful little song. Ariel stands in for all that is delightful and good in the natural world, having loyalty where he should, but still cherishing the freedom of the natural world. Ariel is Prospero’s spirit servant. Unlike Caliban, Ariel has a warm and loving relationship with Prospero, even if his master is still prone to harsh words. Ariel is constantly attending to Prospero’s every need.
Finally in humble and rustic life, the passions of men are incorporated with the beautiful and permanent form of nature. Wordsworth collects all the traces of vivid excitement which are to be found in the pastoral world. Simplicity is to be the keynote of his theme as also of his style. He is to treat the things of