What robert frost intended to convey in his poem the road not taken
The road not taken theme
On the other side a crowd of men and women are engaged in feasting, music, love-making, and other carnal pleasures while close behind them yawns the flaming mouth of hell in which sinners are writhing. The practically unbroken condition of both for several days after a snow or a blow proves that neither is much travelled. The yellow leaves suggest that the poem is set in autumn, perhaps in a section of woods filled mostly with alder or birch trees. For Thomas had fussed over choices of the most minor sort made on daily walks with Frost in , shortly before the writing of the poem. The particular Fireside poetic structure in which Frost incarnates this myth of selfhood is the analogical landscape poem, perhaps most famously executed by William Cullen Bryant in "To a Waterfowl," a The poem moves from a fantasy of staving off choice to a statement of division. More than once, on such occasions, the New Englander had teased his Welsh-English friend for those wasted regrets. In Frost arrived in England for what he thought would be an extended leave from farming in New Hampshire.
The former is about youth and experiencing life and the latter is about old age, or more probably, an old spirit wearied by life. The road that will be chosen leads to the unknown, as does any choice made in life. Nothing will happen to him through default.
But people change, the world changes, and this reasoning may turn out to be rubbish. The particular Fireside poetic structure in which Frost incarnates this myth of selfhood is the analogical landscape poem, perhaps most famously executed by William Cullen Bryant in "To a Waterfowl," a I verily expected to take up or absorb this other self and feel the stronger by the addition for the three-mile journey home.
The leaves are still untrodden so the paths remain fresh and exciting.
The fairytale-like language also accentuates the way the poem slowly launches into a conjuring trick.
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