The speaker was in a relationship with Annabel Lee, but Annabel died, leaving the speaker alone. Using this as a basis, the speaker now lives his or her life alone.
This relationship can be seen through the use of first person pronoun. The speaker refers to themselves in the third person because they are referring to someone else's experiences, which is done through analogy. The speaker compares themselves to Annabel, and because she has died, there is no way for her to return so the speaker can't go back to her. Therefore, they live their lives alone.
Another example that shows the speaker's relationship with Annabel is written into the poem itself. Line 4 says "So I'll be alone forever..." This refers to the fact that even though Annabel is dead, she will never be alone because everyone dies alone. Only those who have loved others while alive will get to join them in eternal love after they die.
Finally, the speaker ends the poem by saying they will "be alone forever" because they know that even though Annabel is dead, she still loves them and will always take care of them.
In retrospect, the speaker feels that the wind that killed Annabel Lee was produced by angels who were dissatisfied in heaven and resentful of his love for her. Every night, the speaker sleeps down in her grave with Annabel Lee, whom he refers to as his "life" and "wife," with the sound of the sea close. He ends the poem by lying down beside her body because he wants to be with her again.
Love is powerful. It has the power to kill, and this fact is reflected in many stories from around the world. Here, love is responsible for bringing two people together at a place called "Leah's Grave." It isn't clear how or when she died, but it seems like a coincidence that her name sounds like Annabel's.
At the time of its writing, this poem was called "A Lamentation for Lady Annabelle Lee" or simply "Lamentation." It was written by John Keats, one of England's leading poets of the 18th century. Keats was only 25 years old when he wrote this poem. He had recently returned from traveling in Europe, where he must have met Annabel Lee through friends or family.
Keats was a sickly boy who grew up to become a very ill young man. He suffered from tuberculosis, which caused him to lose weight and sleep much of the time even though he was already quite successful as a poet.
The speaker of "Annabel Lee" is the poem's narrator and Annabel's assumed boyfriend. Because the poem is written from the narrator's point of view, we cannot be sure how much of it is true.
He claims to have loved her truly but admits that he may have been mad for she had a beautiful face. Some scholars believe that this refers to John Keats because both men were friends of Fanny Brawne's and because they died within a year of each other. But others think it could also be about another young poet named Leigh Hunt or even Napoleon Bonaparte.
However, we do not know for sure because no one has ever found any evidence of Annabel Lee's existence outside of this poem.
Furthermore, we can assume that the narrator is a man because only women are supposed to love poems.
Finally, he seems to regret loving her so much because it may have caused her death. This shows that he was probably not really in his right mind when he wrote the poem.
In conclusion, the speaker of "Annabel Lee" is most likely someone who both Keats and Hunt knew well. However, since we never find out exactly who he is, we can't be sure of his identity.