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Domicilium Analysis



Author: poem of Thomas Hardy Type: poem Views: 22

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It faces west, and round the back and sides
High beeches, bending, hang a veil of boughs,
And sweep against the roof. Wild honeysucks
Climb on the walls, and seem to sprout a wish
(If we may fancy wish of trees and plants)
To overtop the apple trees hard-by.

Red roses, lilacs, variegated box
Are there in plenty, and such hardy flowers
As flourish best untrained. Adjoining these
Are herbs and esculents; and farther still
A field; then cottages with trees, and last
The distant hills and sky.

Behind, the scene is wilder. Heath and furze
Are everything that seems to grow and thrive
Upon the uneven ground. A stunted thorn
Stands here and there, indeed; and from a pit
An oak uprises, Springing from a seed
Dropped by some bird a hundred years ago.

In days bygone--
Long gone--my father's mother, who is now
Blest with the blest, would take me out to walk.
At such a time I once inquired of her
How looked the spot when first she settled here.
The answer I remember. 'Fifty years
Have passed since then, my child, and change has marked
The face of all things. Yonder garden-plots
And orchards were uncultivated slopes
O'ergrown with bramble bushes, furze and thorn:
That road a narrow path shut in by ferns,
Which, almost trees, obscured the passers-by.

Our house stood quite alone, and those tall firs
And beeches were not planted. Snakes and efts
Swarmed in the summer days, and nightly bats
Would fly about our bedrooms. Heathcroppers
Lived on the hills, and were our only friends;
So wild it was when we first settled here.'

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||| Analysis | Critique | Overview Below |||




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Aslamo alykum sr. Leila, I sorta hpeled with the video my brother posted follow my deen . [Of course it was Humzas idea}. So please look at the video and I hope You like it.Asalam o alykumPEACE OUT

| Posted on 2013-11-15 | by a guest


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Opera is the most classic play on thteare. I'm very delighted to be able to see the best opera from other countries in Bangkok. I wish to see more of them in the near future. x x

| Posted on 2013-11-14 | by a guest


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SECRET。 x x x a secret can you keep it swear this one you will saavthet lock it in your pocket take this one in your grave。

| Posted on 2013-11-12 | by a guest


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Having visited this beautiful house, I can appreciate the poem more fully. Some of it accords with my own experience of the places I lived when I was a child. One remembers the smell of flowers more vividly than one recalls the scene visually. Our sense of smell is tied into our brain in more direct routes than any other of our senses.

| Posted on 2009-12-15 | by a guest


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i enjoyed this poem by Thomas Hardy, because unlike To Death by Anne Finch, and Death, be no pround by John Donne, Thomas talks about death from an optimistic point of view, and expresses death in a sense that it is not as sorrowful as many elizabethans would have predicted in their time..It talks about death as a reincarnation, which may engage more readers. x

| Posted on 2008-08-10 | by a guest


.: :.

i enjoyed this poem by Thomas Hardy, because unlike To Death by Anne Finch, and Death, be no pround by John Donne, Thomas talks about death from an optimistic point of view, and expresses death in a sense that it is not as sorrowful as many elizabethans would have predicted in their time..It talks about death as a reincarnation, which may engage more readers. x

| Posted on 2008-08-10 | by a guest


.: :.

i enjoyed this poem by Thomas Hardy, because unlike To Death by Anne Finch, and Death, be no pround by John Donne, Thomas talks about death from an optimistic point of view, and expresses death in a sense that it is not as sorrowful as many elizabethans would have predicted in their time..It talks about death as a reincarnation, which may engage more readers. x

| Posted on 2008-08-10 | by a guest


.: :.

i enjoyed this poem by Thomas Hardy, because unlike To Death by Anne Finch, and Death, be no pround by John Donne, Thomas talks about death from an optimistic point of view, and expresses death in a sense that it is not as sorrowful as many elizabethans would have predicted in their time..It talks about death as a reincarnation, which may engage more readers. x

| Posted on 2008-08-10 | by a guest




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