1.Those Winter Sundays: -“Those Winter Sundays” recalls a missed opportunity along with bone-chilling cold on a Sunday morning. The narrator is first person; however, the reader does not know the name or sex of the speaker. The poem is told in a flashback, but there is no way of knowing the distance between the actual event and the narrator’s recollection.-The poem written in three stanzas does not rhyme. The poet uses metaphors to help the reader visualize the cold:I’d wake and hear the cold splintering, breaking-His most important metaphor refers to the people inside the house:“And slowly I would rise and dress,fearing the chronic angers of that house”The child dreads the start of the day because there are angry people inside this house. Who they are the poet does not say? It could be that the father and mother no longer get along and fight. The speaker himself could be arguing with the mother or father.1st StanzaThe speaker sees his father in his memory and recalls this particular Sunday morning. The word too implies that the father gets up early every day…He dresses in the biting cold. His hands are cracked open from the weather and hard work that he does every day. The father lights the stoves and fireplaces to warm the rooms for his family. The most important statement in this stanza comes from the speaker. It is a present reverence for his father. No one thanked his father for getting up and making the house warm. The speaker feels regret for the lack of gratitude expressed to his parent.2nd StanzaWhen the speaker woke up, he hears the house reacting to the warmth from the fires. His father calls out to the child. Slowly, the child would dress dreading the “chronic angers of that house.” This phrase reflects the tone of the poem. Initially, the poem seems to be only about the speaker remembering that no one said anything to the father about his warming up the house.