This final couplet warns the fair youth that if he does not have children—metaphorically, if he does not rise like the sun and spread his beauty—he will fade in the same way the sun sets. As in all the previous sonnets there is an abrupt change from anger and despair to such a divert subject as love.
Like to the lark at break of day arising There is an echo of this in Cym. The Works of Shakespeare: Words such as, beggar and desert portrays his poor state in society.
Introduction to Shakespeare's Sonnet 73 Sonnet 73 is one of four William Shakespeare wrote on the subject of time and the aging process. Posted on by a guest Post your Analysis Message This may only be an analysis of the writing.
Sonnet 6 Then let not winter's ragged hand deface, In thee thy summer, ere thou be distill'd: So you have to ask the questions - Is the speaker afraid of losing this love. The Drama in Shakespeare's Sonnets. Signing off How do I feel about this poem.
But if thou live, remember'd not to be, Die single and thine image dies with thee. These would be friends he had acquired in the theatrical profession, and through his acquaintance with other writers. For instance, he makes use of a bright simile when he declares: But thou contracted to thine own bright eyes, Feed'st thy light's flame with self-substantial fuel, Making a famine where abundance lies, Thy self thy foe, to thy sweet self too cruel: Although one might ask how the poet could justify his devotion to a mistress when he has declared his love for the youth to be absolute.
Here the theme of consolation is approached differently from above sonnets. Form — the vaguely technical stuff Division and order Sonnet. Mark how one string, sweet husband to another, Strikes each in each by mutual ordering; Resembling sire and child and happy mother, Who, all in one, one pleasing note do sing: The rhyme scheme is the iambic pentameter: The condition is probably exaggerated for the sake of effect, and to emphahsise that the speaker sees everything in a gloomy light.
Grant, if thou wilt, thou art belov'd of many, But that thou none lov'st is most evident: This suggests loyalty and devotion that Shakespeare bears for her love and memory, but his eyes are still open in the dark night: As in sonnets 25 and 29, where Shakespeare used the words but and yet, to imply change, here he uses save.
Shakespeare was born in Stratford-on-Avon in England inwent to London as a young man, where he joined a company of actors called the 'Lord Chamberlain's Men' later known as 'The King's Men'and soon became the most successful playwright in England.
The first line is a frequent target for metrists, possibly because of the ease with which the initial triple rhythm can be carried right through the line, producing this unmetrical reading: The memories are both sweet and bittersweet. Other points of view ideas from other sources As well as this one complete piece, this poem often appears as three separate quatrains and a couplet, and the third quatrain is said not to be giving much more information, just compacting on the woes of the previous two.
Why lov'st thou that which thou receiv'st not gladly, Or else receiv'st with pleasure thine annoy. What the disgrace was we cannot say.
Due to Spam Posts are moderated before posted. Cursing his unfortunate fate, he wishes to be different. Perhaps the speaker is saying that, no matter the looks or the age, love conquers all. In the ordinary course of events, with evidence of mortality all around him, life cannot have been easy for Shakespeare in Elizabethan London.
In the injury is evidently the stealing of a mistress, but for and the preceding sonnets, with their residual malaise, nothing identifiable is named.
Conclusion and Questions To Ask What feelings do you get when you read through this sonnet. Truly, the youth is in a double bind. To reinforce this fact the metaphor is extended to include branches and a cold, bare ruined choir - part of a church where the choristers sing - and he's looking back, perhaps to the summer when birds sang.
Then being asked, where all thy beauty lies, Where all the treasure of thy lusty days; To say, within thine own deep sunken eyes, Were an all-eating shame, and thriftless praise. And these be the fruits of plays and interludes, for the most part.
It can hardly have been considered right and proper that a mere player should become the favourite of an Earl, or a titled person, if indeed the lovely youth was such a person. Things are winding down and evening will soon be turning into night. The act of remembrance recalls old griefs into the present where they become as painful in their rebirth as they were the first time they were experienced.
Okay, Mr Shakespeare, getting a little glum here, this is resembling what we like to call a downward spiral especially if Nine Inch Nails are playing in the background.
Make thee another self for love of me, That beauty still may live in thine or thee. Sonnet 30, which structure is a Spenserian that has a rhyme scheme of abab bcbc cdcd ee, is about the speaker's (Spencer's) unrequited love for his love who is rumored to be Elizabeth Boyle.
Being one of 89 sonnets which view the speaker's feeling of this. Stylistically, Sonnet 30 identically mirrors the preceding sonnet's poetic form. This sonnet is one of the most exquisitely crafted in the entire sequence dealing with the poet's depression over the youth's separation (Sonnets 26–32).
In Sonnet 30, Shakespeare pays a glorious tribute to the his friend -- and likely his lover -- whom many believe to be the Earl of Southampton.
The young man is. It is uncertain whether the state of disgrace referred to in this sonnet is a real or imaginary one, for we have no external evidence of a dip in Shakespeare's fortunes which might have contributed to an attack of melancholy and a subsequent castigation of fate as the perpetrator.
Sonnet 30 by Shakespeare. Edit. Classic editor History Comments Share «» Sonnet 30 When to the sessions of sweet silent thought I summon up remembrance of things past, I sigh the lack of many a thing I sought, An Analysis of Shakespeare's Sonnet Shakespeare Online.
Sonnet 73 is a beautiful and unusual love poem. An extended metaphor featuring trees, birds, the sun - and how, as humans age, they reflect the passing of seasonal time.An explication of sonnet 30 remembrance