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Shakespeare Love Poems

Written By Nathen Bridgwater on Sunday, June 12, 2011 | 4:36 PM

The first line announces comparison of youth with a summer day. But the second line says that youth is more perfect than a summer day. "More is being" can be interpreted as more gentle. One summer day can have excesses such as rough winds. In Shakespeare's time as the month of May is considered the summer, the reference in the third row. The fourth line contains a metaphor that holds the lease in the summer, but the lease is short term.

This poem details how the summer can be imperfect, traits that the youth do not have. The fifth line represents the sun as the "eye of heaven" which is sometimes too scorchingly hot. On the other hand, "his gold skin," the face of the sun, can be dimmed by clouds and cloud. According to line 7, all things beautiful (fair means beautiful) sometimes decline of their country of beauty or perfection by chance accidents or by natural events. "Untrimmed" in line 8 means a lack of decoration and perhaps refers to every beauty from line 7.

This verse explains that the young man will have lasting beauty and perfection. In line 10 "ow'st" stands ownest, which means it has. In other words, young men "will not lose your beauty." Line 11 says that death will not conquer life and may refer to the nuances of classical literature (Virgil's Aeneid) who wander helplessly in the underworld. In line 12 "eternal lines" refers to the immortal lines from the sonnets that. Realize that the Shakespeare sonnet capable of achieving the status of eternal, and that one can be enshrined in it.

Shakespeare's "Sonnet 130" is unique in a glamorous portrayal of the so-called "Dark Lady" to whom it is directed. In it, the narrator offers us a generous list of startling difference between the Dark Lady and the beauty of your stereotypes: he has a bad mouth, a bad skin, curly hair, cheek color, breath odor, unmelodic voice, and gait funky.

Giggles aside, what makes the description more interesting than any other Shakespeare's sonnets - particularly those who are in the "Fair Youth" series - is the fact that the narrator mentions Dark Lady of breath, sound, and style. Big noise, you say? In the world of the poem, this woman breathe, talk, walk, and live as an autonomous entity of its own, far more than can be said for the youth of most of the other Shakespeare sonnets are dedicated.

Check out the "Sonnet 18," for instance, which asserts that the youth lives only thanks to the awesomeness of poetry itself: "So long as men can breathe or eyes can see, / So long lives this and this gives life to thee." Ouch.
Although it is not interesting from the Dark Lady, the narrator then claims that he was "as rare / As she belied with false compare." And he did not mean in the sense of rare-rare species, either.

But before you begin to ooh and aah over the turn of the romantic in "Sonnet 130a>," considering the fact that the English of Shakespeare, the word "deniers" can mean to be represented and sexual mounting. In other words, the narrator may accuse any other romantic love poem that uses flattery to get petutur them in bed. What is particularly ironic coming from - what else! - A romantic love poems.
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