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1. 1586 Poetry: William Blake's The Tyger.

This compact paper provides a good analysis of William Blake's poem "The Tyger". Blake is clearly able to capture the bubbling excitement and fear of someone who has just seen a creature as rare and wonderful as a tiger. His imagery and creative couplets are solid. The paper also touches upon some of Blake's biographical details in contribution and connection to this poem and his poetry in general. 2 pgs. 5 f/c. 2b.
  • Pages: 2
  • Bibliography: 2 source(s) listed
  • Filename: 1586 Blake's The Tyger.doc
  • Price: US$17.90

2. 1619 The Techno-Demons: Nature's Demise in the Poetry of Lampman, Pratt, Scott, and Birney.

The urbanisation and industrialisation of Canada brought with them a rise in the thematic importance of technology in the nation's literature. As the negative consequences of these processes began to be seen very clearly, poets increasingly spoke out against the trend in their imaginative work. Nature is typically cast as a formerly exalted and redeeming entity which technology, the sum of man's scientific 'progress', has sullied. Humans, who need nature in order to fully realise themselves and their happiness, have lost out critically in this transition, the poets imply. Analysing a number of short poems by Lampman, Pratt, Scott, and Birney, this paper will consider the characterisation of nature and technology which, resoundingly, conforms to the notions expressed above. 5 pgs. 12 f/c. 4b.
  • Pages: 5
  • Bibliography: 4 source(s) listed
  • Filename: 1619 Nature's Demise.doc
  • Price: US$44.75

3. 1710 English: Robert Frost's (1928) "Acquainted with the Night".

This essay examines Robert Frost's poem through tone and parallels. 3 pgs. 4 f/c. 0b.
  • Pages: 3
  • Bibliography: 0 source(s) listed
  • Filename: 1710 Robert Frost.doc
  • Price: US$26.85

4. 1715 Transcendentalism in Emerson's Poetry: Rhodora.

In the poem Rhodora, Ralph Waldo Emerson gives a beautiful example of the romanticism of transcendental poetry. This paper examines Rhodora with the deeper meaning that it contains within the lines of this poem. 3 pgs. 0 f/c. 0b.
  • Pages: 3
  • Bibliography: 0 source(s) listed
  • Filename: 1715 Emmerson Rhodora.doc
  • Price: US$26.85

5. 1770 Frost's "Stopping by Wood On a Snowy Evening".

This paper discusses one of Frost's more popular works. In order to be able to grasp the profound inner meaning that Robert Frost may have intended in "Stopping by Wood on a Snowy Evening," it is important to keep in mind what the poet said in his modernist statement: "The Figure a Poem Makes". In this statement, he implied that a poem faces the duality of freedom and form, a reality that is also analogous to humankind in the human condition. In many respects, "Stopping by Wood on a Snowy Evening" can be understood in this context, since the carriage rider faces a choice of free will, while at the same time having predestination impose itself on his decision-making. 5 pgs. 2 f/c. 0b.
  • Pages: 5
  • Bibliography: 0 source(s) listed
  • Filename: 1770 Frost Snowy Evening.doc
  • Price: US$44.75

6. 1771 The Stranger in The Poems of Robert Frost.

There is something in the poetry of Robert Frost that does not love a stranger. And yet, strangers regularly appear, as in the poems: "Love and A Question", "The Fear", "The Smile" and "The Witch of Coos". Although the strangers, associated as they are with night and violence, are made to appear somewhat sinister, it is unclear as to whether Frost sees them as a threat in and of themselves; or rather, whether they simply embody a dissatisfaction which already exists in the lives of the couples. In each of the poems, Frost manages to subvert the homey details of his characters' lives, particularly in relation to the women and their place in the house. 7 pgs. 18 f/c. 10b.
  • Pages: 7
  • Bibliography: 10 source(s) listed
  • Filename: 1771 Stranger in Robert Frost.doc
  • Price: US$62.65

7. 1863 The Sublime in "The First Book of Urizen".

This paper discusses the meaning of sublime by the poet William Blake and its interpretation by Burke. Blake in his poem exposed the limitations that rational reason placed on man's ability to perceive the relationship between his own body and soul. Blake believed that the sublime could help shatter the barriers that human reason imposed on man's imagination. Burke demonstrates how sublime focuses on pain rather than pleasure, because pain is stronger in its operation. Sublime is spoken of as showing different emotions and perceptions in a spiritual and soul-searching sense. 9.5 pgs. 22 f/c. 6b.
  • Pages: 9.5
  • Bibliography: 6 source(s) listed
  • Filename: 1863 Sublime Book of Urizen.doc
  • Price: US$85.02

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