Personification is the figure of speech (also known as a poetic technique or literary device) in the following line of Shakespeare's "Sonnet 116." Let me not go to the genuine minds' marriage. Personification is the process of imbuing non-human/non-living entities with human-like abilities or qualities. "The clouds scream," for example. "The heavens thunder."
Here, the sonnet writer uses this figure to express his disappointment in the behavior of his love. He doesn't want to get married, because married people do things like work and pay bills, which Sonnet 115's poet describes as painful chores that he would rather not do.
Personifying objects or events is another common use of this figure. "To go to war" or "To fight a battle" are examples. So too, "To marry" or "To wed" are expressions used to personify marriage.
Finally, Sonnet 116 uses this figure to describe the reaction of its audience or reader. If you read the poem without knowing what it means when the poet says "Let me not go to the genuine minds' marriage," you might think that he's saying he doesn't want to get married. But actually, he's expressing his disappointment in the behavior of his love.
People have been marrying for money ever since people have had money to marry over. And as far back as we have records, people have been breaking up too.
Personifications in Shakespeare's Sonnet 18 include the winds, the blossoms, summer with its "license," the sun, nature, death, and the poem. These objects are all shown to have a will of their own by being given human traits and feelings.
The sonnet is about love and it shows that even though love is eternal it can be lost because death is final. Love is described as both a blossom and a whirlwind and as a flower without smell or sound. It is also said to be a fire that burns up desire which reflects the idea that love can be very powerful and hot but it can also be lost completely if one person dies. Death is the ultimate winner in this case since the lover does not survive his or her death.
These personalizations make Sonnet 18 unique among Shakespeare's sonnets. They show that Shakespeare was able to use common objects to express ideas that would have been difficult for him to do otherwise. This ability to express himself through various objects shows that Shakespeare was a great poet who knew how to touch people's hearts.
Shelley employed personification, which is imbuing inanimate objects with human feelings. In the poem, he uses personification twice. The fifth phrase, "And wrinkled lip, and scowl of frigid command," refers to the statue's fractured head. It is similar to how Dr. Frankenstein's monster was described.
Shelley also uses hyperbole, or overstatement. He writes that "My name is Ozymandias, king of kings: / Look on my works, ye mighty, and despair!" (I: 48-49). This sentence contains a lot of exaggerated language. "Ozymandias" is not a common name and doesn't sound like it would be easy to pronounce. "King of Kings" sounds impressive but isn't accurate because there are more kingdoms than one. "Despair" means to feel hopelessness or give up hope.
Metaphors are comparisons that are made between two things that are very different from each other. For example, Shelley could have said "Look on my work, ye mighty, and fear! / It is more terrible than your wildest thoughts." Metaphors help us understand ideas that might not make sense otherwise. In this case, saying that Ozymandias' work is as powerful as mountains or darkness helps us understand why he felt the need to write a poem about his own death.
I Metaphorical language:
Personification, simile, metaphor, and imagery are the figures of speech used in the poem Coromandel Fishers. These devices show how the poet could express his ideas about the fishers' lives.
The poet uses personification to describe the waves as a living creature that hates to be bound by any kind of limitation. This shows that like man, the wave has will power too. The wave also has memory like man; it will not forget any wrong done to it. Man's memory is said to be the first thing to go when he is sick or injured. However, the wave's memory is still strong even after being out for more than 100 years.
In addition, the poet compares the waves with other animals such as lions and tigers to show that they are fierce creatures that can kill man if given the chance. This illustrates that man should not play with fire if he wants to stay safe from the waves.
Finally, the poet compares the waves with various objects such as swords and spears to indicate their destructive power. This shows that the waves can cause much damage to man's property and life if they want to.
Personification is the art of attributing human qualities to objects other than humans. The poet does this by describing each of the three girls as a "beauty."
This sonnet is about a young man who loves three different girls. He wants to marry all of them but only one can be his wife. So, which girl does he want most? It's not clear because he leaves it up to fate to decide. But we can guess that all three girls are important to him so he doesn't want any one of them over another.
Here's how the sonnet line breaks down:
Line 1: He wants "all" three girls because they're all beautiful.
Line 2: He leaves it up to fate to choose his wife.
Line 3: If you read the line as two sentences instead of one, it means that he doesn't care which girl gets picked as long as she gets chosen somehow even if that means marrying both of them.