The poem lengthens to include the privileged. Unlike the day, the night is devoid of people, devoid of clouds, and quiet. In the real life of George Gordon, Lord Byron, 'mad, bad and dangerous to know', it is known that he did attend a party in London on June 11th, 1814 and met a distant cousin of his, Anne Beatrix Horton, Lady Wilmot, who happened to be dressed in black mourning dress with shiny spangles. Use of soft and simple languages rather than heavy, intellectual words is also significant, as it demonstrates the pure, easily noticeable beauty of the woman. It deals with her exceptional inner and outer beauty. Today, Byron's Don Juan is considered one of the greatest long poems in English written since s Paradise Lost.
The joining of these opposite forces can be associated with internal aspects of this woman. The illustrates a picture of diverse features and individuality of the attractiveness of a woman walking. Right from the start, Byron sets the tone of the poem with a comparison that seems almost divine — beauty like the vast, starry night. It shows that the neoclassical tradition has not completely lost during romanticism. Byron continuously refers to her hair and face. Art has contrasting parts, yet the whole art is beautiful and meaningful.
The thematic strand of beauty and harmony runs throughout the poem. The reactive feelings of the speaker come to life when the woman walks past, her obvious outer beauty reliant on the inner. The arresting beauty of her presence inspired the poet to pen this beautiful poem. This connects to the theme because the woman is only tender because light and bright meet in her. These devices include simile, personification and metaphor. A special quality in her was being able to be identified with the heaven.
In 1819 the first two cantos of Don Juan were published in an expensive edition meant to forestall charges of blasphemy and bearing neither the authors nor the publisher? He studied at Aberdeen Grammar School and then Trinity College in Cambridge. Such is that of the universal theme of love. The analysis of some of the devices used in this poem is given below. Her innocent and pure thoughts further illuminate her beauty. Also, because This poem is creative and fresh, and I really enjoyed reading it. By using blazon, he is giving a verse-compliment to his beloved. The poem is about a man admiring a women and her perfection.
This type of light cannot be presented during the day, and is so powerful that not even heaven can bestow this light on any day. George Gordon Byron was born on January 22, 1788, in London, England. The first stanza of the poem describes the physical appearance of the woman. She walks in beauty, like the night Of cloudless climes and starry skies; And all that's best of dark and bright Meet in her aspect and her eyes: Thus mellowed to that tender light Which heaven to gaudy day denies. He also continued to publish romantic tales in verse.
They made him see the inner beauty of his muse. A cloudless starry night is a kind of poetic machinery which is employed by poets to add capacity of wonder and a hint of mysticism to something. First Stanza That well known first line is simple enough yet also slightly mysterious because of that preposition in which suggests the female figure's relationship to beauty is total. If the woman were any different, she would be less perfect. The language, rhythm, and the use of human characteristics have proved that external and internal beauty can be viewed on the same scale, as well as darkness and light. With this perfect inner quality added to her external beauty, the woman becomes more perfect as she possesses beauty inside out.
She reconciles dark and light together, appearing both glowing, and also shrouded in darkness. Whilst the poem is clearly fixated on a female figure and her outward appearance there is also acknowledgement of an inner spiritual core, where pure thoughts and emotions lie. Byron wrote this poem about Mrs. The night is big and vast, superior to something as small as a human, so by comparing her to this it makes her seem otherworldly. It's not unreasonable to suggest that George Gordon, Byron, the restless, heroic celebrity of his time, saw in Anne Wilmot the antithesis of his own soul, expressing purity and peace, two qualities he recognised as absent in his. That's what Byron's talking about — contrast that creates beauty and harmony.
This shows her thoughts as people and makes her seem so large that she has people who fit inside her…. Unquenched, unquenchable, Around, within, thy heart shall dwell; Nor ear can hear nor tongue can tell The tortures of that inward hell! This focus on the positive physical attributes leads to the conclusion that morally she is also faultless - her love is innocent - she spends her time doing good - suggestive of saintly pursuits and behaviour. I had a dream, which was not all a dream. The contrast between night and day, and dark and light, is the image that sets up the whole poem. Byron then personifies her thoughts by giving them the ability to express to show how gentle the woman is Cummings.
Inspired by the opposing shades that created such an attractive woman, he wrote a poem about her in 1814 Gamber. Perhaps this extreme contrast between the lovely poem and the author who have lived a dissipated lifestyle makes the poem touches us stronger. The reinforcement of the imagery of light and dark in the poem justifies the good and bad aspects of any work of art, but still it is beautiful. Eye, face, cheek, brow, and smiles represent the physical beauty whereas mind, heart and thought to represent the spiritual beauty. The description of beautiful for Lord Byron was not regarding her physical appearance. It seems as though the poem is addressed to a lover.