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Love's Secret Analysis



Author: Poetry of William Blake Type: Poetry Views: 1864

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Never seek to tell thy love,

Love that never told can be;

For the gentle wind doth move

Silently, invisibly.I told my love, I told my love,

I told her all my heart,

Trembling, cold, in ghastly fears.

Ah! she did depart!Soon after she was gone from me,

A traveller came by,

Silently, invisibly:

He took her with a sigh.






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

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\'Loves secret\' by William Blake is poem of unrequited love. In the first stanza Mr. Blake warns the reader of proclaiming ones love to another. \'Love that never told can be\' demonstrates that, from his point of view, when love is unspoken it is more likely to have a successful relationship as true love will come clear in time. We learn in the second stanza that Mr. Blake\'s original view comes from a previous experience. He told someone he loved them but they didn\'t not love him in return and felt, as a result, they had to leave; hence making Blake reluctant to make the same mistake again. In the final stanza \'a traveller came by\', this suggests that someone with no attachments or responsibilities formed a short term relationship with the woman and \'he took her with a sigh\' or he did this with ease and little foundations. It could also mean that the \'traveller\' is God, as many of William Blake\'s poems did in fact have a religious underlining to them. This was not uncommon of the times. In the case that the \'traveller\' was God it is likely that the woman died. The line \'he took her with a sigh\' reveals her death as she has left with God or gone to heaven

| Posted on 2011-09-02 | by a guest




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