Thursday, March 7, 2019
Shall I Compare Thee To A Summer’s Day Reflection
In Shakespeares sonnet, Shall I Compare Thee to a Summers Day, Shakespeare compares a warm summers day to the woman he get laids. In the beginning dickens lines of the poem, he makes his first comparison maxim Shall I compare thee to a summers day? thousand art more lovely and more temperate, meaning Shakespeare is not undisputable if he should compare the woman he loves to a summers day because she is more lovely and more constant.He explains in the next two lines about how summer has flaws care the rough winds shake the beloved buds of may and that summer is to short, and he makes the point that the woman should not be compared to a summers day because in his eyes, she has no flaws. After, Shakespeare also explains how everything well-favoured will loose beauty eventually due to natures course.In the two lines following to those above, he explains how her beauty and youth will neer fade because he will always find her beautiful, no weigh what effects natures course has on her. Showing his love for this woman, Shakespeare elaborates in his poem that Death will never claim her for his aver because she will always be his. Notice how Shakespeare makes death look like another person and how he explains how no one else could ever prolong her.Thats a perfect example of his unique figurative language. With the last(a) couplet, So as long as men can evanesce and eyes can see, So long lives this and gives life to thee, Shakespeare shows his true nub and his declaration of love for the woman he loves. It changes the pace of the poem by explaining that she can never die because she will live on unceasingly in this poem, not comparing her to a summers day.