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I Am Analysis



Author: poem of John Clare Type: poem Views: 18


I am: yet what I am none cares or knows
     My friends forsake me like a memory lost,
I am the self-consumer of my woes—
     They rise and vanish in oblivious host,
Like shadows in love's frenzied, stifled throes—
And yet I am, and live—like vapors tossed

Into the nothingness of scorn and noise,
     Into the living sea of waking dreams,
Where there is neither sense of life or joys,
     But the vast shipwreck of my life's esteems;
Even the dearest, that I love the best,
Are strange—nay, rather stranger than the rest.

I long for scenes, where man hath never trod,
     A place where woman never smiled or wept—
There to abide with my Creator, God,
     And sleep as I in childhood sweetly slept,
Untroubling, and untroubled where I lie,
The grass below—above the vaulted sky.

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




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AFJ. I'm not sure what kind of input I'd be allowed by the puodrcers if a movie was ever made of The Faerie Path series. Probably not very much - but you never know, I might get a trip to New Zealand out of it. Or not.Here's the thing:170,000 books are published every year in America. Of that number, about 200 are optioned for a possible movie (optioning means buying the rights of the book with the possibility of making a movie of it). Of the 200 books optioned about TWO get to be movies.So we'll keep our fingers crossed, but we'll also be keeping our feet on the ground, I think. x x

| Posted on 2013-11-18 | by a guest


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yah i dont put on much at all. i just put some cover up on under my eyes cuz i have really bad dark sdawohs under them from lack of sleep and then i put on just a little eye shadow in a nutral color and a little bit of eye liner but its diff than most its really light and its not in pencial form, and i put a little blush on cuz i dont have much color in my cheeks and i look creepy without it but when im in plays its completely diff.

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


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Okay, first of all I think that Jason Dolley slohud play Edric. Second I think you slohud have Auditions in Idk maybe The Crystal Coast more specifically Cape Carteret. I would so totally be stoked if that were to happen. I think for Titana I think maybe Kate Hudson. For Rathina slohud be played by Vanessa Ann Hudgens and Jade by Monique Coleman. I always imagened jade black with curly brown hair. And Hopie slohud be Demi Lovato. And I think I slohud be Zara or Tania JK. But that would be awesome. Mr. Palmer slohud be Brad Pitt. Mrs. Palmer Johanna Braddy x x

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


.: :.

I kind of think that this is an interesting suecbjt, sorry if i am using some people from Clare's list but here is my list:Tania: Rachael Hurd Wood ; Lindsay Lohan; Bonnie Wright; Jojo (the singer) with redder hair and green eyesConnor: (definetly not the draco malfoy guy..) alex pettyfer;Edric: William Moseley; Lucas GrabeelRathina: Megan Fox w/h brown contacts or Alexis Bledel w/h brown contacts ( i know she is too old and only a singer but Katy Perry kind of reminds me of Rathina)Sancha:Victoria Justice, Demi Lovato, or Selena GomezHopie: Alexis BledelZara: Sara Paxton Eden: this is weird but maybe Megan Fox with dyed white hair so, what do other people think???

| Posted on 2013-11-13 | by a guest


.: :.

here is my list of characters/actors:Tania: Georgie Henley(Lucy from Narnia .she grew so much!!); Lindsay Lohan is argliht, but she better dye her hair back to red, or Cassi Thompson .HEY CAROLINA, Bonnie Wright and Rachael Hurd Wood have red hair AND are BRITISH ACTRESSES , Just fyi Rathina: Megan Fox or Victoria Justice???Sancha: Selena Gomez or JoJO (joanne levesque)Hopie: definetely Alexis Bledel Zara: Sara Baxton; Anna Sophia RobbEden: Madonna, Gwen Stefani, or Draco Malfoy's dad Connor: Tom Felton or Alex PettyferEdric: William Moseley or Cody Linley (ew)and for music I liked other people's ideas on music and i personally like one republic too ..sorry if i wrote down the same actors its because people like Carolina, Addie, and Selena gave a lot of ideas which is pretty cool XDFor the songs ..uh everyone had great ideas, i am too tired to think TOTBL ( talk on this blog later)

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


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People in the world get the home loans from various creditors, because it is easy.

| Posted on 2012-02-07 | by a guest


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Also, the use of the word, \"self\" instead of \"sole\", I think it could be relevant in that, it suggests that his suffering is somehow intrinsic, and self-produced.

| Posted on 2010-11-14 | by a guest


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You got one of the lines completely wrong. There is no mention at all of mist or gasses. The last line in the first stanza is supposed to read - \'And yet I am, and live with shadows tost\'.
A good effort on the translation though.

| Posted on 2010-11-02 | by a guest


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Through the poem, it is made evident that the poet faces a conflict. This conflict in the first stanza appears to between his existence and non-existence. The use of personal pronoun ‘I’ and 3rd person pronoun ‘they’ appears to create the distinction between the two sides. Furthermore the first line: ‘I am – yet what I am, none cares or knows’ highlights this clash. The proverb ‘I know therefore I exist’ suggests that in order for the poet to exist there must be someone to be aware of his existence. This implies that the poet is using the poem to probe his existence, his identity.
Interestingly, the structure of the poem resembles waves. It could be symbolic of an internal monologue that the poet is delivering, in which he tracks his chain of thoughts. Also, every detail about the poem seems to be thoroughly planned out. Each line carries the ten distinct beats of an iambic pentameter. Each stanza possesses 6 lines. The poem has 3 separate stanzas. All these divisions appear to strengthen the previously mentioned conflict.
Later in the first stanza, the imagery is particularly effective in rousing the readers’ sympathy towards the poet side of the debate. ‘My friends forsake me like a memory lost’ – this simile highlights his low self-esteem, ‘memory lost’ seems particularly effective in emphasizing his insignificance in the eyes of his friends. In addition, the metaphor ‘I am the self-consumer of my woes’ is quite poignant and forces us to empathize with him and feel his sorrow. Next the reference to ‘vanish(ing) in oblivion’s host’ reflects the way they abandoned him. Vanish seems to have onomatopoeic qualities that mirror the speed in which the poet found himself abandoned by his friends.
The most memorable simile in the poem appears to be ‘And yet I am, and live – like vapours tost’. First of all the parallelism between the final line of the first stanza and the first line of the poem adds to the memorable effect. Apart from that the other factor that really makes this simile truly effective in gaining the audience’s sympathy is the image of his insignificance. The poet portrays himself as vapours tost. We are all surrounded by gases/vapours, likening himself to a gas signifies how people no longer take notice of him. It signifies how he has become invisible and transparent that he makes no difference to other people.
The second stanza goes on to describe the poet’s world. He describes it as that of ‘nothingness of scorn and noise’. This appears quite peculiar; it is conventional to describe something as what it is than what it isn’t. The use of the pre-modifier ‘nothingness’ highlights the lack of these things. Also scorn is an emotion that everyone is capable of experiencing, the lack of it suggests perhaps the poet doesn’t exist after all. If we are able to make noise, we can deduce that we exist; otherwise who else had made the sound. If a world lacks sound, how is the poet to seek reassurance of his existence?
He goes on to say ‘there is neither sense of life or joys, but the vast shipwreck of my life’s esteems’. The poet reaffirms that there is no way to assure himself of his existence, and goes on to say nor is there any way to assure him that his happiness existed too. The metaphoric reference to the ‘shipwreck of (his) life’s esteems’ may imply that a catastrophic event changed his life. Also he mentions his life’s esteems, which could mean the things he valued in life that he lost in that metaphoric shipwreck. This reference is complemented by the lexical field of loss present in the first two stanzas, which seek to exemplify the metaphor.
The poem concludes with the poet expressing his desires. It is evident from the first two lines of the final stanza that he ‘longs for’ a setting free from man. It may be best interpreted as being due to the abandonment he faced from the people around him, thus explaining the extensive figurative language that surrounds the theme in earlier stanzas. The poet expresses how he wishes to ‘sleep as I in childhood, sweetly slept’ – this highlights his longing for some kind of inner peace and contentment that we only experience as children, also the sibilance in ‘sweetly slept’, by giving him a sinister tone, exemplifies his desire for this peaceful slumber.
Continuing on, we can see that the final three lines of the poem connote a grave. The sleep the poet refers to may be a metaphoric reference to death and the permanent slumber in the grave. ‘Untroubling, and untroubled where I lie’ highlights how he no longer troubles those close to him, and is no longer troubled by them. There appears to be only one place where this can occur and that is after death. The reference to God – ‘there to abide with my creator; God’ exemplifies this interpretation. Moving on, the reference to ‘the grass below’ could be a reference to the earth below him and the ‘vaulted sky’ above him could be interpreted as the gravestone.
All in all, the poem appears to be a reflection on the final few moments of life or even a contemplation of death. The poet entertains a lot of ambiguity; it may be because of the nature of the topic he is dealing with, so that it allows each reader to interpret his outlook on the remainder of his life differently. However it also allows people to see his situation the way he wants them to see it. He wants to portray the rejection he has encountered and the grief he has endured so that people may act differently. He wanted to impact on their lives.

| Posted on 2010-10-31 | by a guest


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Great analysis ppl!!!I like it!!!!
I totally understand how Clare felt and sympathize greatly with him^o^
continue with the good work!!!:D:D:D

| Posted on 2010-09-12 | by a guest


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I think that this poem describes specifically John Clares feelings during depression but also the feelings of nearly all people suffering from depression to some extent.
He feels as though he is alone in the world and has no friends or peers who can relate to his downward spiral towards social conformity. Clare does not want to give into the pressure of being the same as others and is struggling to fight against this constant need for uniformity in modern day society, in the end we know that John Clare died in a mental asylum, this we know is not a good situation for any person to be in.
The fact that Clare is already a mentally troubled man and then to put him into an environment that would drive any sane man crazy proves the vast amount of torment he must've been through was immense.
It's a sad thought that one of the most gifted yet troubled of the romantic poets downfall came from his need to be unique and his unwillingness to meet the needs of society, which after all was the key point of the romantic era.
Difference is good.
Many people die simply for their right to express it.

| Posted on 2010-06-14 | by a guest


.: :.

In Clares poem I am! He uses an end rhyme scheme that consists with ababcc in every stanza to create a poetic sense of elegance. Also throughout the poem, Clare uses the iambic pentameter couplet of ten beats per line, just as Shakespeare used in Romeo and Juliet. This again adds to the atmosphere of elegance as it also did in Shakespeares work.
Clare also used the simile technique for the line, like a memory lost, to generate sympathy for the speaker in this poem. Hes send a message saying his friends have completely abandoned him, almost like a ghost that nobody sees, hears or notices. In another line, Like shadows in loves frenzied stifled throes, he uses the simile to compare his sadness to the useless pain of love, so we can imagine what he feels. A simile is also used in the line, I am, and live-like vapours tossed, and he compares how everything about him lives like air. Because nobody can see it, everybody takes if for granted. He never got to live his life to its full potential, everyone just shrugged him off and never truly understood him. The last simile is, sleep as I in childhood sweetly slept, where he means he wants to find a place where he can rest and be blissful as he was as a child. It seems as if this poem is describing his depression, and he then explains how he wishes he felt like a child again.
A metaphor in the poem is, I am the self-consumer of my woes. Here he explains he is the only one who knows of his sorrows, and therefore there is no one else to help control and terminate the reasons of his sadness. Hes the only person who has access to his mind, and therefore hes the only person experiencing his misery. Another metaphor in the poem is, the vast shipwreck of my lifes esteems, This line compares how his life is complete wreckage. He does not have very good self-esteems as we can tell, for he is saying his life almost has no value at all. Also, living sea, adds some personification to the sea in that line. Clearly, the sea doesnt live. But by saying that it is living, that adds human qualities to it so we are able to relate to the poem better.
Also Clare used lines of paradox such as, the nothingness of scorn and noise, where we can obviously tell scorn and noise are not nothingness, but it enhances and adds to where he yearns to be. He wishes to be in a place of quiet and isolation, which we can tell none of his friends or loved ones share the contentment for. Another line of paradox is, living sea of waking dreams, in which he describes how the sea is always moving, and dreams always wake at some point, and nothing changes in the facts. He wants to be in a place of silence, of no change and everything is exactly as it always will be.
The last found poetic technique Clare used is visual imagery in the line, scenes where man hath never trod. This line describes the place he want to someday be. He wants to be in a place where no person has ever been. He describes the same thing in the line, where women never smiled or wept, as a place where no ones ever been.

| Posted on 2010-02-17 | by a guest


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I tend to view this poem somewhat differently to most people I am acquainted with.
Look at what John Clare is yearning for. He is not yearning for his friends and loved ones they have never really understood him anyway. He certainly is not looking for anything that any of his friends and loved ones would consider excitement.
John Clare yearns for peace and quiet. He yearns for a type isolation that none of his friends understands isolation that to them is so nightmarish that they consider him a lunatic for even wanting it.
It is not that dislikes people. Far from it he loves them but they do not understand him and given the choice he would probably share his isolation with someone who appreciates both the soulful intimacy of, and the absolute trust imbued by, comfortable silence.
What is driving John Clare to insanity is the pressure to conform - to be what others, even the one he loves most, expect of him and their inability to understand what would allow him to be free of their demands, away from their idea of excitement and liberated to be his true self.

| Posted on 2009-10-15 | by a guest


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I Am
The first stanza in this poem explains John Clare's perception of being forgotten and being almost like a ghost that nobody sees, hears or notices.
The second stanza shows that his life has no excitement, all he has wanted in his life is gone. Part of this stanza refers to the love of his life Mary Joyce, her father would not allow John to see her, but for a good reason as he was mad. He ended up marrying Patty Turner.
The third stanza shows that he wants something new in his life. To start his life again and to live with nothing holding him back. To live simply, as children do.
Also please note that this poem was written when John Clare was living in Northamptom General Lunatic Asylum.

| Posted on 2009-09-15 | by a guest


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Many anthologies of john Clares poetry end with the poem "I AM to what extent do you feel that, in terms of subject matter and style, this poem would form an appropriate conclusion to a selection of Clares writing?
The poem I am is a generalized look at life and finding that all the events and cares that a person experiences is really self-contained. You live alone and you die alone. It also seems true that this poem has been written toward the end of his life, but if not, then he certainly lived a frustrated life. The biographical information may be important to this poem, but it appears that it is a summarization of life, rather than a poem discussing a difficult time. All throughout time, man has been plagued with carrying the heavy burden of existence and identity on his mind and on his shoulders. One dares not ponder too long, for such idle thoughts can seduce a man into the unwelcoming arms of madness. John Clare had already crossed the threshold of madness before succumbing to the dangerous assessments of identity and self-awareness. During Clares institutionalization within the confines of the Northampton General Lunatic Asylum, he wrote the now famous poem, I Am! In its entirety, John Clares I Am! contains rich language that elaborates upon the struggles of identity, depression, and the inert longing for both the innocence of childhood and the everlasting peace of death.
I am is a poem based around a life that has not been lived to the full a life that John Clare has had to struggle through, a sad regretful lonely life. It is also about lost love and death of a love one or possibly him, a day when you go to heaven to either meet a loved one or just a place to rest.
The first stanza is about him been alone and people been unaware that he is there, friends forgetting him my friends forsake me and memories he once had are been lost the fun happier times of his life he is forgetting. A self consumer of my woes this is John Clares loneliness. The last line of the first stanza And yet I am, and live-like vapours tossed. This is him talking about his life as one of no a full existence and having no control nor feeling any pain.
The second stanza is about loneliness and hearing people talking behind his back saying horrible and somewhat taking Clare into a life, which isnt so real after all a nothingness of scorn and noise. His life he describes as a Shipwreck this is the end of life, as he knows it. He is talking about his life like a ride going up and down with emotions

| Posted on 2009-05-04 | by a guest


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THis poem talk s about life in the fast lane. You have to enjoy enjoy things ;ike a bowl of rice when in fact, life is short and dark.

| Posted on 2009-02-24 | by a guest


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I agree with the last guest. The poem is a generalized look at life and finding that all the events and cares that a person experiences is really self-contained. You live alone and you die alone. It also seems true that this poem has been written toward the end of his life, but if not, then he certainly lived a morose and frustrated life. The biographical information may be important to this poem, but it appears that it is a summation of life, rather than a poem discussing a difficult time. A student made me aware of this poem. That in itself is a good thing for me.

| Posted on 2009-01-07 | by a guest


.: Political Anthrapology :.

Morgan Richard Tsvangirai (English IPA: x Shona IPA: x born March 10, 1952) is a trade unionist, human rights activist, and President of the Movement for Democratic Change (MDC), the majority[1] party in Zimbabwe. Tsvangirai contested the 2008 presidential election results, which showed him winning only 47.9% of the votes cast, necessitating a run-off vote against incumbent Robert Mugabe. Tsvangirai's MDC party released its own set of results[2] showing an outright win over Mugabe with 50.3%.

| Posted on 2008-06-06 | by a guest


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To see the full essay, go to and you can find the essay on the calendar underneath the date of April 07, 2008.

| Posted on 2008-04-16 | by a guest


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All throughout time, man has been plagued with carrying the heavy burden of existence and identity on his mind and on his shoulders. As humans and intellectuals, there exists a time in life where questions of existence and identity crawl into ones mind. However, one dares not ponder too long, for such idle thoughts can seduce a man into the unwelcoming arms of madness. John Clare had already crossed the threshold of madness before succumbing to the dangerous assessments of identity and self awareness. During Clares institutionalization within the confines of the Northampton General Lunatic Asylum, he wrote the now famous poem, I Am! In its entirety, John Clares I Am! is a paradox containing rich language that elaborates upon the struggles of identity, depression, and the inert longing for both the innocence of childhood and the everlasting peace of death.
I Am! is in theory similar to Stephen Cranes A Man Said to the Universe, in the manner that in both poems, both speakers are stating their existence. Stephen Cranes speaker says, Sir I exist! but is faced is with a response of, However, the fact has not created in me a sense of obligation. The main differences in the two poems are that Cranes speaker makes his declaration to the universe to allow everyone to know he exists. Clare doesnt make it clear to who the declaration is intended for. The idea of Clare declaring, I Am! to himself can be easily embraced after considering Clares isolation from society. This declaration could be looked at as Clares reminder to himself that he still exists within the boundaries of reality and that he is more than a ghost of his poetry and of his past. Mark Storey provides a different approach to looking at the purpose of Clares poem. Storey argues that Clare wrote the poem to capture his lostness and confusion in his search for self-identity and meaning to existence (194). Paul Deans idea of Clares desperate frustration with the limitations of physical existence conforms nicely with Storeys argument (97). The idea of Clares poem being a declaration and an attempt in self capture can be combined to create a theory that Clare wrote I Am! in a moment of weakness and confusion, when he wasnt sure of anything other than his I am-ness, to remind himself that he still exists (Storey 194).
The first stanza reflects greatly upon the depression that Clare faced in the solitude of the asylum. Clare doesnt hesitate to speak of his depression by stating in the first line, I am yet what I am, none cares or knows; At the time, Clare wasnt diagnosed for it, but he suffered from manic depression or bipolar disorder, causing him to experience alternating cycles of depression or over-excitement (Haldane 42). This would show in Clares work, for at times Clare could write enough poems to fill a book within the limits of only a week, and then abruptly discontinue his writings for an elongated period of time (Haldane 42). In the second line of Clares poem, as a follow up to the first, Clare says, My friends forsake me like a memory lost; Clare alliterates the image of being abandoned by his friends with friends forsake (Porter 273). There isnt much evidence shows Clare having more than just a handful of friends in his life. What friends Clare did have most likely didnt care much for him being institutionalized for him to speak of his friends in such a pessimistic manner. There couldnt have been much support from

| Posted on 2008-04-07 | by a guest


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This poem was written when John Clare was put in a private mental asylum. My friends forsake me like a memory lost This poem records directly the feeling of alienation and a need for freedom. With a constant assertion of I Am throughout, which shows an emphatic awareness of self, but at the same time undermines this by drawing attention to the difference of existence and living, in lines such as And yet I am, and live Like vapors tost. This poem expresses not only a mental state, but the longing of the last stanza, seeming impossible to adhere to due to humanity and a deep need for community and peace destroyed by greed.

In the first line of the poem he explains how he exists, but no one cares. I am -- yet what I am none cares or knows; He also explains how he has been thrown about by love, because at that time in his life, before he went to this asylum, he believed that he would be reunited with the first woman he loved. When he went to find her, he would not believe when her family told him she had died three years earlier, claiming that he had children with her and that he was married to her as well as with his wife Patty.

He tells the reader how he believes the world is nothing but scorn and noise, where there is no sense of life or its joys, and how all his esteems have been wrecked. He explains how the people he loved the most were acting stranger than the rest.

In the third stanza he tells us about how he wants to be in a place where man has not yet touched, and where woman has not felt emotion, where he can be in a God, his creator, in peace. A place where he can live like he did in his childhood, untroubled, and where he can sleep with the grass below him and the sky above him. Here he is speaking of a place like the Garden of Eden, a Utopia, a paradise where he can be free. Which leads me to think it is possible that he was feeling suicidal at the time hence There to abide with my creator God, as if the land that he dreams of is heaven.

The poem is full of religious connotations, fitting with the Romantic period. One such connotation would be The grass below - above the vaulted sky. as vaulted is often used to refer to the wooden beams used in the ceiling in a cathedral.

With its somber tone, this poem makes the reader try to see the world through his perspective, but once again, it is a persons experience that would allow them to be able to relate to this poem.


| Posted on 2007-11-20 | by a guest


.: :.

This poem was written when John Clare was put in a private mental asylum. My friends forsake me like a memory lost This poem records directly the feeling of alienation and a need for freedom. With a constant assertion of I Am throughout, which shows an emphatic awareness of self, but at the same time undermines this by drawing attention to the difference of existence and living, in lines such as And yet I am, and live Like vapors tost. This poem expresses not only a mental state, but the longing of the last stanza, seeming impossible to adhere to due to humanity and a deep need for community and peace destroyed by greed.

In the first line of the poem he explains how he exists, but no one cares. I am -- yet what I am none cares or knows; He also explains how he has been thrown about by love, because at that time in his life, before he went to this asylum, he believed that he would be reunited with the first woman he loved. When he went to find her, he would not believe when her family told him she had died three years earlier, claiming that he had children with her and that he was married to her as well as with his wife Patty.

He tells the reader how he believes the world is nothing but scorn and noise, where there is no sense of life or its joys, and how all his esteems have been wrecked. He explains how the people he loved the most were acting stranger than the rest.

In the third stanza he tells us about how he wants to be in a place where man has not yet touched, and where woman has not felt emotion, where he can be in a God, his creator, in peace. A place where he can live like he did in his childhood, untroubled, and where he can sleep with the grass below him and the sky above him. Here he is speaking of a place like the Garden of Eden, a Utopia, a paradise where he can be free. Which leads me to think it is possible that he was feeling suicidal at the time hence There to abide with my creator God, as if the land that he dreams of is heaven.

The poem is full of religious connotations, fitting with the Romantic period. One such connotation would be The grass below - above the vaulted sky. as vaulted is often used to refer to the wooden beams used in the ceiling in a cathedral.

With its somber tone, this poem makes the reader try to see the world through his perspective, but once again, it is a persons experience that would allow them to be able to relate to this poem.


| Posted on 2007-11-20 | by a guest


.: I Am :.

John Clare wrote this poem during the last years of his life. At the time he wrote this poem he had been confined to a lunatic asylum. He appears to have felt lost and abandoned and he was clamouring for the outside world, a desperation to go to unchartered places. I think it is possible that he was feeling suicidal at the time hence "There to abide with my creator God", as if the land that he dreams of is heaven. The poem is full of religious conotations, fitting with the Romantic period. One such conotation would be "The grass below - above the vaulted sky." as "vaulted" is often used to refer to the wooden beams used in the ceiling in a cathedral.

| Posted on 2007-09-23 | by a guest


.: I am :.

There doesn't appear to be any analysis as yet.
Very roughly, I believe it is the result of frustration, of all the petty complexities in life. The last stanza expresses a desire to return to simplicity, as in 'childhood', 'untroubled' and able to be with his 'creator' without any 'noise' or other distractions, such as romantic emotions.
any other ideas? anyone out there? my exam's tomorrow, and i've not looked at this poem before.

| Posted on 2007-05-24 | by a guest




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