Analysis Of William Wordsworth 's ' The Daffodils ' Essay

1026 Words Jul 2nd, 2016 null Page
William Wordsworth conducted a poem comparing him self to nature. Using great examples of symbolism, Wordsworth puts himself in the place of being one with a cloud. Also, classifying objects almost assuming that they are groups of people. This man was explaining that was a lonely man who just had nature by his side; he was using nature as his guide. Sometimes it takes the beauty of what is around you to change it all. In stanza one, Wordsworth he uses a cloud as symbol of him just floating by doing things on his own; like a cloud would. Adventuring through nature on his own, over valleys and hills to see what he could explore. Eventually coming across beautiful, golden daffodils flowing to the movement of the wind. The author seemed to have enjoyed this beauty in nature, almost as if the daffodils were being admired for the way they grew in such a large group and swayed so gently together. Stanza two goes into a more in depth detail of the daffodils. As the author begins to compare the daffodils to the Milky Way is when he starts to create imagery for the reader. The Milky Way is created of over a trillion stars, think about what a beautiful sight that could be? This is what the author sees while glancing and seeing ten thousand at just one glance (Wordsworth 1). Then he begins to humanize this piece when saying, “Tossing their heads in sprightly dance..” (Wordsworth 1). This seemed the be the author’s way of getting his readers to picture the daffodils blowing in the…

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