the sense of something darker lurking. London, although considerably not natural, has attracted the attentions of several poets, among them Wordsworth. Referring to this (as of yet unknown) thing as majesty rises our interest to the top and at the same time creates a feeling of vastness and glory. Samuel Taylor Coleridge tends to focus on the rural, the countryside, the world of nature. The houses were not overhung with their cloud of smoke and they were spread out endlessly, yet the sun shone so brightly with such pure light that there was even something like a purity of Natures own grand spectacles.
Composed upon Westminster Bridge, September 3, 1802. Earth has not anything to show more fair: Dull would he be of soul who could pass. "Composed upon Westminster Bridge, September 3, 1802" is an Italian sonnet, written in iambic pentameter with ten syllables per line. Wordsworth 's Poetical Works essays are academic essays for citation. These papers were written primarily by students and provide critical analysis of William.
Much of Wordsworths poetry as with other poetry by Romantic writers such. He sets up a simile by referring to the beauty of the. The beauty of the morning: Through a simile, the morning beauty is compared to a "garment." London is personified, as only people can wear clothing. London that Victorian Londoners knew would not have been silent in fact, London in modern day is not silent and so a side-effect of Wordsworths attempts to beautify it is to err too much on the side of completely unfamiliar. The beauty of the morning references natural beauty, thus showing, in a rather roundabout way, that London herself is still connected to nature; it is built on the bones of nature, and thus beautiful in a secondary light. It thrives and slumbers and sleeps as the poet walks upon Westminster Bridge, and watches it doze. Earth has not anything to show more fair: Dull would he be of soul who could pass. As the reader progresses through the poem, he is made to slow and thus to reflect upon what he is reading; the punctuation itself acts as a limitation on how quickly the reader can rush through the poem, thus lending aid towards imagining what. Westminster, bridge, is a stones throw away from the seat of government.) London is instead bright and glittering in the smokeless air, silent, bare, and at one with nature: the man-made buildings lie Open unto the fields, and to the sky. It may seem odd to find Wordsworth (1770-1850) a poet who helped to revolutionise. The opening line arrives as a shock: Earth has not anything to show more fair.