100%(1)1 out of 1 people found this document helpful
This preview shows page 1 out of 1 page.
1.In context, the "friendly cooings of my dove" (line 3) is best understood to represent the speaker's(A) yearning for freedom(B) hope for a reconciliation(C) moderate degree of feeling(D) attempt to strengthen a bond(E) weak effort to communicateI guess I interpreted "friendly cooing from my dove" wrong. I compared it with the rest of the poem and not directly with what it said in that area.3. The repetition and equating of words in line 11 ("one is both and both are one") serve to reinforce the idea that(A) love dissolves the distinctions between individual lovers(B) lovers should pursue the same goals in life(C) loss of personal identity is a danger for lovers(D) love is disorienting if it is not understood(E) love must be mutual to be truly satisfyingIn this one I was a bit confused, I don't think I understood the meaning very well. I assumed thatshe was complaining about the other person's lack of love and that she still felt something, not very proud of her action. I got confused.4. In a Petrarchan sonnet, the "turn" generally occurs between the octave and the sestet, but here it