Allusion In John Cuddon's 'The Moon And The Stars'

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12) ča:nd ɔr ta:re (Moon and Stars) In the poem "The Moon and the Stars," show the star fatigue caused by the eternal journey. The moon reminds them that movement is the essence of life and only those who endure; those who are tired will die. The poet recognizes that the "arrest of the movement" leads to historical gains; Human history is prescribed in a universe where change is the eternal law of time. But the universe continues to grow and numerous treasures complement its history at every moment. Iqbal finds hope in the consciousness of this eternal change. 4.2. 2: Allusion Cuddon (1992) stated that, “Allusion is usually an implicit reference, perhaps to another work of literature or art, to a person or an event. It is often a kind of appeal to a reader to share some experience with the writer. An allusion may enrich the work by association and give it depth. When using allusion a writer tends to assume an established literary tradition, a body of common knowledge with an audience sharing that tradition and an ability on the part of the audience to ‘pick up’ the reference. The following kinds may be roughly distinguished: A reference to events and people, Reference to facts about the author himself, a metaphorical allusion, an imitative allusion”. “Allusion is a brief and indirect reference to a person, place, thing or idea of historical, cultural, literary or political significance. It does not describe in detail the person or thing to which it refers. It is just a

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