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Songs Of Experience: Introduction Analysis

Author: Poetry of William Blake Type: Poetry Views: 1427

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Songs of Experience1789Hear the voice of the Bard!

Who Present, Past, & Future sees

Whose ears have heard

The Holy Word,

That walk'd among the ancient trees.Calling the lapsed Soul

And weeping in the evening dew;

That might controll.

The starry pole;

And fallen fallen light renew!O Earth O Earth return!

Arise from out the dewy grass;

Night is worn,

And the morn

Rises from the slumbrous mass.Turn away no more:

Why wilt thou turn away

The starry floor

The watery shore

Is given thee till the break of day.


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

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Apart from its embarrassing ambiguity Blake\'s poem INTRODUCTION \'to Songs of experience also abounds in chaotic punctuation

| Posted on 2012-02-29 | by a guest

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Blake opens this poem with an imperative verb demanding the readers to \"hear the voice of the bard\" a prophetic figure (stark contrast to the piper in innocence). Blake then goes on to address the fallen and sinful earth, highlighted through exclamative, \"O Earth, O Earth return!\" and asks it to return to grace and God (fallen, fallen light renew!)

| Posted on 2011-06-12 | by a guest

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In the first two stanza, Blake tells the prophecy of Bard, his imagination and Bard hears the calling of God fallen soul to stop the natural cycle of the day and night. In the third one, he tells the creation progress and in the last one, mentions the impossibility of the capturing the childhood and the life before Fall.The man will live in this world with chaos and order till the Judgement of the Day.

| Posted on 2010-04-15 | by a guest

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This is a poem telling abou how the grown up world is. Balke is saying that you have to face the world as a grown up. BArd is reffered as to the god

| Posted on 2009-12-20 | by a guest

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