The poem's speaker is both himself and all of mankind. Because we're all curious about what we're composed of and where we come from. We want to know our history because it's a part of who we are today. And we need to know we'll be judged by the people we've left behind.
Now, this poem was written almost two thousand years ago by a Greek poet named Homer. But it still makes sense today because human nature doesn't change that much over time. We're still humans - with same needs, desires, and questions about life and death.
In fact, some people even say this poem explains why people want to know about space travel so badly. Because it shows how much we all want to know more about ourselves and our world.
By Homer. It's about an ancient Greek hero named Odysseus who travels home after being away for ten years. And it tells his adventures while he's out there on his journey home.
The poem "Voice of God" conveys the notion that everything in nature testifies of God's presence, and that we can locate him at any moment. In addition, the poems demonstrate that God is extremely close to humans and resides in their hearts. And God desires that we all love our neighbors and serve mankind. These ideas are conveyed through imagery and metaphors.
For example, when comparing the voice of God to natural phenomena such as wind or water, the poet is saying that like these things, the voice of God is omnipresent (present in every part of existence) and omniscient (knowing everything). The love song that the poet sings to God represents their relationship; it shows that they are deeply connected and that no human being can ever separate themselves from God.
Also, the fact that the poet cries out to God when they need help indicates that we can reach out to him at any time if we have faith in him. And finally, the last line of the poem states that God wants us to live loving lives for others, which is why he created us in the first place.
The poem's speaker is an unknown narrator whose ideas are similar to Hughes's. As a result, the reader may image Hughes as the speaker. Hughes writes in the first person, both from his own and the musician's point of view. Thus, he is both speaker and singer.
His identity remains a mystery until page 3, when he finally surfaces: "I'm just a man n'est pas cher." This line comes from a popular French song that has been translated into English as "He's just a man like me." It's possible that Hughes used this phrase because it sounds like one of his lines: "Just a man with a guitar / Singing his songs as he goes."
Also on page 3, we learn that Hughes was a sailor in World War II who then went on to have a successful career as a photographer. He died in London in 1996 at the age of 72.
Now, listen to "The Weary Blues" and find out what happens next...
The speaker alludes to the "sea-weary man" or "those who wander the roads of the ocean" at several places in the poem. We can see he's talking about himself at this point. He says: "And now I am a sea-weary man." The word "I" here refers to the speaker, but it could also refer to the person reading the poem. This shows that the poet is addressing someone specific who has traveled by road and sea.
The traveler in the Seafarer poem has had an adventurous life. We know this because we are told about his travels both by land and by sea. He has seen "strange new worlds" and lives "life full of adventure". These words show that his journey has been exciting so far. It might not always be like this though, since later in the poem he expresses his desire for something more settled after his adventures.
He started out his journey in a place called Ireland. Then he sailed away to foreign lands with many people on board his ship. After these trips, he ends up back in Ireland where he plans to stay. All in all, his journey has taken him to seven countries and they are England, Scotland, Ireland, Norway, Sweden, Finland and Russia.