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A Poem By Wilfred Owen Presentation by ?Richard? in addition to ?James? EXP
Berea College, US has reference to this Academic Journal, A Poem By Wilfred Owen Presentation by ?Richard? in addition to ?James? EXPOSURE Our brains ache, in the merciless iced east winds that knive us. Wearied we keep awake because the night is silent. Low, drooping flares confuse our memory of the salient. Worried by silence, sentries whisper, curious, nervous, But nothing happens. Watching, we hear the mad gusts tugging on the wire, Like twitching agonies of men among its brambles. Northward, incessantly, the flickering gunnery rumbles, Far off, like a dull rumour of some other war. What are we doing here? A sense of perspective; Owen portrays the conditions from the troops? perspective More personalised Simile: the wind compared so that a sharp knife that pierces the soldiers Conditions depicted so vividly by Owen also portrayed by John Nash in his picture ?Over The Top?. The picture also picks up the eerie unnatural aura of Owen?s poem. KEY THEME: SILENCE Rapid rolling adjectives listed so that portray a feeling of n ot only suspense but also a blunt way of adding a sense of anticlimax, alongside following line highlighted in blue. Again, similes between the conditions in addition to atmosphere in addition to human emotions. ANTICLIMATIC FINAL SENTENCE Expertly introduces a sense of suspense in addition to heightens the inevitable climax at the end of the poem The poignant misery of dawn begins so that grow. We only know war lasts, rain soaks, in addition to clouds sag stormy. Dawn massing in the east her melancholy army Attacks once more in ranks on shivering ranks of grey, But nothing happens. Sudden successive flights of bullets streak the silence. Less deathly than the air that shudders black alongside snow, With sidelong flowing flakes that flock, pause, in addition to renew; We watch them wandering up in addition to down the wind’s nonchalance, But nothing happens. Hyperbole exploited by Owen so that dramatic effect, similarly so that the preceding in addition to succeeding paragraphs, so that grab the attention of his audience. Conditions heavily focused upon ? recurring theme. Structure :- Recurring: most paragraphs consist of; a dramatic first sentence (red), a rapid rolling ?list? of emotive adjectives or descriptions (blue) in addition to finally an eerie anticlimax (green.) Alliteration ? again so that grab the attention of the reader in addition to deliver his metaphor of bullets so that birds. Personification of conditions; in this case ? snow. COLOUR Dreary colour – Melancholy Reminding us whose perspective this is. ?We? ? context ? collectivism in the trenches in addition to in the army – interdependence. Wind has a sense of purpose!?!
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Pale flakes alongside fingering stealth come feeling in consideration of our faces- We cringe in holes, back on forgotten dreams, in addition to stare, snow-dazed, Deep into grassier ditches. So we drowse, sun-dozed, Littered alongside blossoms trickling where the blackbird fusses, -Is it that we are dying? Slowly our ghosts drag home: glimpsing the sunk fires, glozed With crusted dark-red jewels; crickets jingle there; For hours the innocent mice rejoice: the house is theirs; Shutters in addition to doors, all closed: on us the doors are closed,- We turn back so that our dying. Dramatic hard-hitting sentence, again giving life so that conditions, as if Owen is manipulating them or that they have some malevolent intention. Sense that climax is oncoming by showing that the soldiers are reminiscing on past times. ?snow-dazed? ? ?sun-dozed? This both offers contrast but also offers some insight into some of the battle conditions. Rhetoric ? we know they are dying because we can sense there should be some climax so that the poem. Subtle references so that death ? ?the innocent mice rejoice; the house is theirs?. It was common knowledge that the soldiers had so that share their trenches in addition to dugouts alongside mice in addition to rats. ? ? the same structure is kept throughout; one would expect that there would be some change in the structure either so that speed it up so that introduce a dramatic climax or simply drag it out so that evoke an anticlimax? however Owen doesn?t noticeably vary his approach throughout the poem. ?quote? ?here in addition to there, the red dawn glow?? ? some of Owen?s vivid literary portraits are echoed in Sherriff?s?Journey?s End? Since we believe not otherwise can kind fires burn; Nor ever suns smile true on child, or field, or fruit. For God’s invincible spring our love is made afraid; Therefore, not loath, we lie out here; therefore were born, For love of God seems dying. Tonight, this frost will fasten on this mud in addition to us, Shrivelling many hands, puckering foreheads crisp. The burying-party, picks in addition to shovels in their shaking grasp, Pause over half-known faces. All their eyes are ice, But nothing happens. THEME: THE INFLUENCE OF GOD ON THE BATTLEFIELD Owen is heavily accentuating this message ? the ?love of God seems dying?. It would seem the ultimate comment so that say that the battlefield extinguishes the very belief in God, as He is helpless in the face of the cackle of gunfire. Owen depicting the destruction of God?s very own creations in the face of rampant ?war?, which is almost personified in this penultimate stanza.
Angular vs. linear motion Answers Problem 8-6: what angle?
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