The speaker is attempting to convey to us that life provides us with several options, but we must select one of them with a long-term perspective. Life is like a book, and we are responsible for choosing what scene we want to play in it.
There are three parts to every poem: exposition, argument, and conclusion. The exposition describes what happens in the poem, why it matters, and who experiences it. The argument explains how and why something good or bad happened to whom about what subject. The conclusion sums up the main idea of the poem.
In "Life and Love" by John Keats, the exposition and argument are presented through three stanzas each, while the conclusion comes at the end in only two lines: "And I can find no rest/Until I know what gift shall be his." We can tell that this poem is saying that life should not bring us joy immediately but instead over time as we learn from our mistakes.
John Keats was a British poet born on February 23rd, 1795. He lived mostly in London but also traveled around Europe for many years before returning to live there again. Keats published only one collection of poems during his lifetime, called "Poems".
At the start of the poem, the speaker is presented with the issue of deciding which option to choose on a fork in the road. This is a metaphor for the decisions one must make in life, often with little idea of what lies ahead or how a single decision would effect one's life as a whole. The poet uses language that creates anticipation, such as "then" and "so", leading up to the moment of choice. In doing so, he leaves us wondering what will happen next.
The choice made by the speaker affects everything that follows: he moves from one path to another, never returning to the first. Thus, the poem can be seen as a metaphor for life itself: we are given choices at every turn, some small and insignificant others very significant. If we take the wrong route, we may find ourselves without a family, friends, or home. However, if we walk the right path, we will be rewarded with happiness.
In conclusion, one must ask themselves what role models count in their lives and why they matter. Only then can we make sure that we give credit where it is due and avoid being like those who came before us.
The speaker looks to be a guy sitting on the beach, contemplating life. It appears that another person is present from the first line, although it is unclear if this is in the speaker's mind or an actual person.
He thinks about his past loves and how they have all died. Then he thinks about his future love, who also will die. Finally, he resolves not to love again because it leads to pain. After that, he falls asleep.
This is a dream within a dream sequence. This means that there is no such thing as reality, but only dreams within dreams. In other words, what we think happens does happen, but our brains interpret it differently when we sleep. This works both ways - what we dream can be true in some sense, even though it's just a fantasy. For example, I might dream that I'm famous and rich, but actually I'm a homeless man who lives in a garbage dump. When I wake up, however, I feel bad about myself because I know that's not real. But the fact remains that I lived for a while in a world where I was famous and rich.
Also, nothing physical actually happens when we dream. We are using our minds to imagine things and create scenes. Sometimes people will argue that something physical has happened during a dream, like being shot at or falling off of a cliff.
The speaker considers the existence of flowers to be more liberating than the existence of weeds. The speaker sees the existence of flowers as an expression of human gratitude. Flowers, according to the speaker, are an annoyance to people. However, they are a reminder for those who have lost their love that they are loved by others.
In conclusion, the speaker responds to the flowers with appreciation and also warns others about the dangers of love. He or she does not want anyone to suffer like he or she has done.
To demonstrate that the speaker and reader are born with common knowledge. That is, we all share the same experiences and know what it is like to be a child. The poet uses this fact to show how much more the speaker knows now than when he was a boy. For example, the speaker realizes that even though he was a boy, girls were already learning about love from books. Therefore, the speaker feels qualified to give advice to others on how they should deal with love.
This poem is written in iambic pentameter, which is the standard form of English verse. Iambic pentameter is made up of five pairs of metered lines containing seven syllables per line. The first four pairs of lines contain an equal number of stressed and unstressed syllables while the last line has six stressed syllables.
Since each line of the poem contains an equal number of metered syllables, poets use different ways to make some lines longer or shorter. One way this is done is by adding or removing a syllable from within a line.