In spite of this, throughout the play it is evident that Hamlet truly loved Ophelia and that she was important to him through the letters he sent her, how he responds to her when they are alone, his reaction to her betrayal, and his declaration of love at her funeral. In the play, Hamlet sends letters to Ophelia revealing his true feelings about her. “Doubt thou the stars are fire, Doubt that the sun doth move, Doubt truth to be a liar, But never doubt I love” (Act 2. Scene 2. Shakespeare).
To love that well which _thou must leave ere long” there is a twist in which we may observe he is talking to his beloved and how their love is going to live forever. Shakespeare writes about the mortality of men in Sonnets 71 and 73. Even though they are both similar in context he uses different figurative language to help us understand both the tone and theme. In both sonnets the writer tries to say goodbye to the beloved one
In the poem “Singh Song!”, the poet uses repetition to show the persona of Singh as being very personal and intimate when he spends the little time that he has with his “newly bride”. The repetition of the word “baby” tells the reader that Singh is happy being married to his wife and that he gives her a high status in his life. The repetition of “my bride” is triple refrained which perhaps suggests that Singh has a surprising nature about his wife. This creates an interesting character as it tells us that he is willing to stop working and go against his father’s orders just to spend time with his wife. Despite the criticism he receives from his customers, Singh seems to hold his wife as a major and main priority in his life and could suggest that his emotional and mental wellbeing depends on his wife.
A Valediction, Poem cleverly used situation of separation to explore power of memories and differences between youth and maturity. Begins with persona looking for comfort after parting with a friend (assumed husband), commonly seeks reassurance through John Donne’s poetry that are “inked with aches from adolescence” showing collection is full of past memories. Title Valediction directly links to his poem about not having to worry about parting with his wife b/c love shared between them is so powerful. H. then talks about her turbulent youth with comment about not needing drugs; “who needs drugs is she has enough uppers and downers in her head”. She refers to novelist Lou Salome and her loathing in giving up intellectualism for love and sex, portrayed through her inability to recall details of kissing a famous philosopher.
At the middle of the novel Mattie and Ethan expressed their love for each other, well, at least Ethan did. He kissed her and told her about his feelings. By the end of the novel they were both in love and about to escape with each other. Ethan was hesitating about doing it because Zeena was in a bad condition; he was thoughtful and felt a little guilty. They still wanted to spend the rest of their lives together but that was not possible because of Zeena, for she needed a better girl to take care of her.
Tamia sings of how she, and her husband still love each other like the first day they met even though they both have aged, and have kids. Shakespeare says basically the same thing in his sonnet. He claims that true love is constant even though people, and circumstances change. In both works Tamia, and Shakespeare speak about how love conquers all conflict that a relationship may face. Tamia describes in her song that she, and her husband go through problems like everybody else, But she don't mind because the love she, and her husband has for one another allows them to talk it out, and move on with their lives.
The effect of the long stanzas on responders reflects the passing of time and the flooding memories. Memories triggered by the meeting a childhood friend and the realisation that the person can transcend death because of memories, love, family and friendship. Love and friendships enshrined in memory will protect the persona against time and mortality. No change has occurred in the persona’s stubborn and determined nature — “I could walk on water” to “in airy defiance of nature”. However, she now realises that “no hand will save her”, but the poem ends in peace and acceptance, as death will be followed by eternity - “waters that bear me away forever”.
No, she does not have the best grammar, or word choice, but the influence of the poem stretches far beyond her dialect. Hughes portrays the speaker as a mother who is genuinely concerned about her son, and uses her experiences to hearten him. The speaker of the poem is offering her knowledge and wisdom to her son to guide him. Though it can only be assumed what the son is thinking, based upon the impact of the mothers words, the audience can assume he takes her words to heart. In the poem, the mother’s purpose is to advise her son to stay encouraged, and not let the burden of life stop him from living.
The General wasn’t content at the idea of Soraya being a teacher, but later it she showed how happy it made her. If the General didn’t approve of her career, the bond they have now wouldn’t be as strong as it is. The General only wanted what was the best for her and letting her to be happy for what she does. Parents make great sacrifices for the care of their children; they protect their children from danger, attend to their cries, and lift them up when they’re down. The Kite Runner is a great novel that displays love and tension between children and parents.
A Song Thomas Carew The poem "Ask Me No More" is a plea to his beloved not to ask the speaker a number of questions that he seemed to have been asking to himself. In the poem, the narrator is a first person. Even though “I” is not used in the poem, the use of “me” suggests that the speaker is speaking from his own experience. This point of view is maintained throughout the poem and it may seem that the persona is speaking to the person he loves and he is in all praise for her. The opening of the poem is abrupt and starts with a request of the persona: “ Ask me no more…” these opening words is repeated throughout the poem at the beginning of each stanza.