Ode To A Nightingale
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|Ode To A Nightingale
Ode to a Nightingale
In Ode to a Nightingale, John Keats, the author and narrator, used descript
terminology to express the deep-rooted pain he was suffering during his battle
with tuberculosis. This poem has eight paragraphs or verses of ten lines each
and doesn’t follow any specific rhyme scheme. In the first paragraph, Keats gave
away the mood of the whole poem with his metaphors for his emotional and
physical sufferings, for example: My heart aches, and drowsy numbness pains
My sense (1-2) Keats then went on to explain to the reader that he was speaking
to the “light-winged Dryad” in the poem.
This bird symbolizes a Nightingale that to many, depicts the happiness
and vibrance of life with the way it seems to gracefully hover over brightly
colored flowers to get nectar but, to Keats death, because his was becoming.
“Shadows numberless” at the end of the paragraph signifies the angel of death
and spirits that had surrounded Keats. Keat...
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