The speaker is likened to a natural item, a cloud—"I roamed lonely as a cloud/That hovers on high..."—and the daffodils are constantly personified as humans, dancing and "tossing their heads" in "a crowd, a host." This approach indicates a natural unity between man and nature, which makes it...
Here's how the Cambridge English Dictionary defines cloud: "A mass of moist vapor that floats in the sky, often with small drops of water attached." A wanderer is someone who travels from place to place. So, by comparing himself to a cloud, the poet is saying that he traveled from place to place like a cloud, which is why we can say that he was a restless soul.
In this poem, the poet is talking about his own life. He first mentions that he was "wandering alone like a cloud," which means that he used to travel around doing who knows what. Then, later in the poem, we find out that he was a soldier, so probably he used to fight in wars too. But other than that, we don't know anything else about his life.
As for the daffodils, they're crying out in pain because the sun has gone down. The poet has described them as people, which means that they had feelings and could have problems just like us.
The daffodils in "I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud" are like small yellow folks that keep the speaker company while he is lonely. The daffodils' happiness can always cheer him up, and he can tell they're happy because they dance. The daffodils are personified as a multitude. Multitudes are groups of people or things of a large number. In this case, it is possible that the poet was watching many daffodils at once since they were so cheerful.
Lonely means alone; there is no one else but you. You are all by yourself. You feel sad because there's nobody to talk to. Nobody to have fun with either. Being lonely is feeling bad because there's no one else around. Even animals don't suffer from loneliness, they just go out and make new friends if they feel like it can't be done face-to-face.
As for me, I'm not lonely though. There's a whole lot of stuff going on inside my head that keeps me busy. Besides, music, movies, and games can also help you meet new people or have fun with old ones.
Now back to the poem: the daffodils represent friends who come in different forms but still give the same joy and happiness. They can be seen dancing here which means that they're having a good time and are very excited. This makes the speaker think that maybe someone nice is coming his way.
The tone of "I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud" is passionate, bombastic, expressive, and philosophical. The tone of the speaker in the first verse lets readers understand how he felt after viewing the daffodils at a specific event. The tone of the poem is set off by using dramatic irony to describe what the speaker thought had happened to him while he was walking with the daffodils, but later finding out that he was actually dreaming about them.
Dramatic irony is used extensively in "I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud" to create tension between what the speaker thinks will happen and what actually does. For example, even though he believes that someone will come looking for him, he stays away from home for several days because he wants to keep his dream alive. When he finally returns, he finds out that nobody has been looking for him. Dramatic irony is also used to show the difference between reality and the speaker's imagination. For example, when the speaker dreams that the sun is shining, it is still dark outside despite how bright the sun seems to be in his dream. When he wakes up, he realizes that it is not sunny outside but instead it is foggy and cold. This shows that even though he was dreaming, there was still some truth in what he imagined.
Wordsworth uses other techniques too to create a mood of passion and expression in "I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud".
The daffodils are described as a "crowd" by Wordsworth's speaker. They are golden and have bloomed by a lake, behind trees that have yet to sprout leaves. Because it is windy outdoors, the daffodils are "fluttering and dancing." This shows that they are not still flowers but living things that are growing and changing all the time.
Daffodils are used as a metaphor for love in many poems. The word comes from the Latin dafius, meaning thistle. Thus, they symbolize challenges that one must rise above ones fears to face one's love.
Love is a feeling that cannot be explained, only experienced. But what is love anyway? It is an emotion that we feel when we care about someone or something enough to want to help them get better or just because we love doing it! Love is also being loyal to someone else's opinions even if you don't agree with them.
In short, love is basically wanting others to be happy and taking care of their needs.
Now back to the poem: The daffodils are a reminder to the speaker that even though he may wander away from his love, the feeling will never die out completely. Even though the love may become distant over time, it does not mean that the speaker stops loving him/her.