This preview shows pages 1–2. Sign up to view the full content.
This preview has intentionally blurred sections. Sign up to view the full version.View Full Document
Unformatted text preview: Nicole Rushin 08/25/08 English 1102I Dr. Leslie Worthington Ode on a Grecion Urn by John Keats In reading the ode I found that the poem had a lot of romanticism of the 19 th century. I tried to use my imagination as John Keats did in the begging of the ode his description of the women in the ode was Thou still unravished bride of quietness pg 527 Maybe he was stating she was a pure Virgin, who was very quite. The way Keats described the woman in this ode was quite intriguing he described conversations he held with the quite woman in a way I had never of. Heard melodies are sweet but those unheard are sweeter; therefore, ye soft pipes play on: Not to sensual ear, but more endeared Pipe to the sprit ditties of no tone; pg 527. He was saying in such a romantic way that even though she had very little to say even her silence was bliss to his heart. The way he used things of nature to describe his love for her was phenomenal he used a tree to describe his love he stated Fair youth, beneath the tress, thou cast not leave Thy song,...
View Full Document
- Spring '09