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Sonnet IV Analysis



Author: Poetry of Elizabeth Barrett Browning Type: Poetry Views: 408

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Thou hast thy calling to some palace-floor,

Most gracious singer of high poems ! where

The dancers will break footing, from the care

Of watching up thy pregnant lips for more.

And dost thou lift this house's latch too poor

For hand of thine ? and canst thou think and bear

To let thy music drop here unaware

In folds of golden fulness at my door ?

Look up and see the casement broken in,

The bats and owlets builders in the roof !

My cricket chirps against thy mandolin.

Hush, call no echo up in further proof

Of desolation ! there 's a voice within

That weeps . . . as thou must sing . . . alone, aloof










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EBB studied Hebrew and New Testament Greek it is ctreain that she was familiar with this passage in the NT when she wrote her 43 sonnet. This sonnet is clearly patterned after this scripture. Her words and sentiment apparently come directly from this text.Romans 8:38-39King James Version (KJV)38 For I am persuaded, that neither death, nor life, nor angels, nor principalities, nor powers, nor things present, nor things to come,39 Nor height, nor depth, nor any other creature, shall be able to separate us from the love of God, which is in Christ Jesus our Lord.43 SonnetHow do I love thee? Let me count the ways.I love thee to the depth and breadth and heightMy soul can reach, when feeling out of sightFor the ends of being and ideal grace.I love thee to the level of every day'sMost quiet need, by sun and candle-light.I love thee freely, as men strive for right.I love thee purely, as they turn from praise.I love thee with the passion put to useIn my old griefs, and with my childhood's faith.I love thee with a love I seemed to loseWith my lost saints. I love thee with the breath,Smiles, tears, of all my life; and, if God choose,I shall but love thee better after death.

| Posted on 2013-07-05 | by a guest




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