Who is the speaker addressing if you were coming in the fall?

Who is the speaker addressing if you were coming in the fall?

It is addressed to and concerns someone who is absent. Because of the domestic analogies (the housewife and the fly, the balls of yarn), the writer was a woman, and, I believe, because women customarily wait, the speaker is assumed to be a woman. The letter is dated September 1, which was the beginning of the school year in those days.

It's a reminder that although the speaker may be absent from his or her home office, he or she has not abandoned the job. It is as important, if not more so, for a husband to check his wife's mail as it is for a business to send out newsletters and advertise its services to keep its customers informed.

The speaker is telling the listener that even though he is away, he would like him or her to know that he or she is still thinking about him or her and that there are many things going on at home and at work that will help make him or her feel better when they return.

This letter is similar to one that would be sent today before school started back up again after the summer break. Only instead of being written by a teacher, it would most likely be posted on an online forum or website for students to read and respond to.

Heck, even I had one of these when I was teaching elementary school.

Who is the speaker in the preludes?

The poet is the speaker in the poem, and he appears to be speaking to someone later in the poem. We believe it is a woman since she appears to be removing "curled papers" from her hair, which she had placed there the night before to make her hair curly. This would have taken some time so early in the morning must be still dark out.

He seems to be pleading with her not to go but instead stay with him for eternity even after death. This would have been difficult for her to do since he is far away in Germany and she has a family back home in England who need her help.

He also mentions how their love was new but now that he has found her they should grow old together. This shows that he believes they will never find another person who can match up to how much they love each other.

She seems to be very firm on going back home and leaving him behind. Even though he tries hard to convince her not to go, she refuses to listen to him. She says that she knows what he is going through since she has a brother who likes playing music too and goes looking for it every day. If it wasn't for this job she would have never met him.

She also tells him that although he is famous all over Europe people only talk about his wars not about his poetry.

Who is the speaker of a lady by Amy Lowell?

The speaker is a younger lady who describes the appearance of an older woman using the poem. The first stanza explains the youthful speaker's perceptions of the elderly listener, while the second describes the acts the speaker wishes to perform after meeting this woman.

This poem was written by American poet Amy Lowell (1874-1925). She was known for her innovative approach to poetry and her attention to detail. This poem was published in 1916 when Lowell was 38 years old.

It is not known who the actual speaker of the poem is. Some have suggested it may be one of Lowell's friends who was probably given permission to speak on her behalf. However, there is no evidence to support this theory and it is simply another example of how secretive and private Lowell was during her life.

In conclusion, the speaker is a young woman who wants to entertain the elderly woman with her singing. After doing so, they could share a cup of tea together or even go for a walk if the elderly woman wanted.

Who is the speaker if we must die?

The speaker is an anonymous individual facing death at the hands of a ferocious opponent. McKay structures the poem as the speaker's speech to his supporters, and the frequent use of first-person plural pronouns (us, we, our) creates a sense of solidarity between the speaker and his allies. The speaker vows to protect them even after his own death, and he asks that they honor his memory by continuing the struggle for equality.

In addition to being the speaker, the author is also unknown. Many have claimed authorship over the years, including John Milton, but none has been proven correct so far.

McKay was an American abolitionist and poet who played a key role in the Underground Railroad. He is best known for his 1810 poem "The Refugee," which was used during the Civil War to encourage support for the Union cause.

Here is how the last line of the poem ends: "And his country will forget him soon!"

So, what does this have to do with health care?

As you can see, death is inevitable, but what happens after we die is not. In fact, there are several possible outcomes when we die: we can go to heaven when we reach salvation, or hell when we stop going to church; or perhaps we'll just disappear forever. But regardless of what happens after we die, one thing is certain: our lives matter!

Who is the speaker in "She dwelt among the untrodden ways"?

"She Lived Among the Untrodden Paths." Speaker The speaker of the poem is anonymous, genderless, and only uses a first-person pronoun once ("me," the poem's final word), but he or she expresses intense feelings that inform the reader about his or her character. The speaker is probably a young man because women were not supposed to go out into the world without a husband or father present. His or her emotions are remorse, regret, sadness, and longing for the woman he has lost.

The speaker meets Lady Geraldine while out walking and they talk until midnight. He learns that she lived among the untrodden paths because her family had money issues and couldn't pay for a guide to lead them through the woods. He also finds out that she was alone in the world because her parents died when she was very young. Finally, it becomes clear that he feels responsible for her being out at night because people weren't allowed to go out alone back then. He wants to get married so he can protect her but she refuses him because she is already promised to another man. However, just before they part company, she gives him her hand as a promise.

The poem is mostly spoken in monologues where the speaker explains what happened between himself and Lady Geraldine. But there is also a short second scene in which the speaker sees someone coming down the path ahead of him and assumes this person is Lady Geraldine's fiancé.

About Article Author

Lauren Gunn

Lauren Gunn is a writer and editor who loves reading, writing and learning about people and their passions. She has an undergrad degree from University of Michigan in English with an emphasis on Creative Writing. She loves reading about other people's passions to help herself grow in her own field of work.

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