The inside eye refers to his imagination's eye, his soul, which can recall the image of the daffodils in his memory and allow him to feel the same delight that he had when he saw the daffodils. Question No. 1 of 20.
The outward eye refers to his body's vision. His body could see the flowers but his soul felt the joy because they reminded him of someone else. Question No. 2 of 20.
He used this word because he wanted to let readers know that even though he was sad when the daffodils were cut, he would have been happy again if they remembered how much they meant to him. Question No. 3 of 20.
We should always look at the good things that happen in our lives. Even though the daffodils may seem bad at first, they end up bringing the boy joy anyway. This shows that even though life may seem bad sometimes, it can still have a happy ending. Question No. 4 of 20.
It might have been because there was no one around to love them anymore.
The inside eye is a metaphor for one's imagination. So, when the poet is in a vacant or pensive mood, he is enjoying his solitude, and at that moment, the sight of the daffodils flashes in his imagination (which is referred to as the bliss or blessing of solitude), and his heart fills with pleasure and begins dancing with the daffodils. This image comes from a poem called "The Daffodil".
Also known as the visionary eye, this image is used by many poets to describe the effect that certain objects have upon the mind when viewed with the imagination. The poet is saying that when you look at the flowers with your mind's eye, they trigger memories and feelings in your heart that fill it with joy.
This image has been used by many poets since its first appearance in William Shakespeare's plays. Some examples include:
John Milton used it in his epic poem "Paradise Lost" to describe how Satan looks into Adam's body when it is part human, part angel. He says that it is like looking into the mind of God.
Robert Burns used it to describe the power of love when he wrote: "A sight to melt the heart of stone / It filled mine with unutterable joy / And, in my solitary hours, / My fancy brought the object near."
The poet indicates that when he is in a reflective or introspective state, these daffodils appear in his head and dreams. In his dreams, he discovers the significance of the internal eye. He realizes that the inner eye is a portal to the soul where thoughts and feelings are recognized.
The poet also learns that the more we open up this inner world through meditation and reflection, the better we understand ourselves and others.
Our eyes are the window to our soul. The poet has discovered this through experience - what goes on inside us can be understood only by looking within. Our eyes reveal our thoughts and feelings, and this knowledge allows us to see how other people think and feel. It teaches us about their needs and desires. It shows us their strengths and weaknesses. Most important, it tells us about them as a person.
Through our eyes we get information about others' opinions of us. We see what they think of our appearance, our style, our abilities. We learn whether they like us or not. Sometimes, we even see things about ourselves in other people's eyes. For example, if someone says you're stupid, then you know for sure that you're not stupid. Or if they call you a liar, then you know for certain that you've told the truth.