I Wandered Lonely As a Cloud Essay

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    “I wandered lonely as a cloud” is a poem written by William Wordsworth which is known as daffodils. It was published in 1815 with a new revision after realizing there were words that needed to be changed in Poet in Two Volumes edition (Abishek, 2013). This poem is one of the examples of romantic era. I love this poem because the content is related to nature. It is true with the statement from Xiaolin Huang, Feifei Pei, and Changle Fu (2014) that William Wordsworth often called himself as “A Worshiper

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    definitions, all having the ability to apply to Wordsworth’s poem, I wandered lonely as a cloud. The definitions of nature include nature as an essential quality and characteristics of something, nature as an inherent force that directs the world, humans, or both, and nature as a material world, sometimes with people, sometimes without, however the definitions of nature are not limited to these three. By analyzing “I wandered lonely as a cloud” by William Wordsworth, all three definitions apply to the poem

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    I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud by Wordsworth Wordsworth takes readers on a reminiscent journey in "I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud" reflecting upon visions of nature. The figurative language and diction used elucidate the poet's response to nature. Wordsworth uses each stanza to share his experience in nature through the image of a dance that culminates in the poet's emotional response. Wordsworth opens with reference to himself through simile as a part of the natural landscape, "I wandered

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    My essay will be on Wordsworth's poem, "I Wandered Lonely As A Cloud", which was originally published in 1807. The poem was revised twice and the version we have was finally published in 1815. (Wordsworth's Daffodils) According to Biography.com, Wordsworth's mother died when he was seven and he was an orphan by age 13. He was sent off to boarding school, and upon completion he enrolled in St. John's College in Cambridge. Before his final semester of college, he set off on a walking tour of Europe

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    I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud By William Wordsworth I wandered lonely as a cloud That floats on high o'er vales and hills, When all at once I saw a crowd, A host, of golden daffodils; Beside the lake, beneath the trees, Fluttering and dancing in the breeze. Continuous as the stars that shine And twinkle on the milky way, They stretched in never-ending line Along the margin of a bay: Ten thousand saw I at a glance, Tossing their heads in sprightly dance. The waves beside

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    I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud by William Wordsworth “I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud” by William Wordsworth, a poem that discloses the relationship between nature and human beings: how nature can affect one’s emotion and behavior with its motion and sound. The words the author adopted in this poem are interconnected and related to each other. They are simple yet profound, letting us understand how much William Wordsworth related his works to nature and the universe. It also explained to us why

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    William Wordsworth and John Muir use diction and syntax in I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud and Calypso Borealis to ultimately illustrate their love and appreciation for nature. In I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud, William Wordsworth uses diction and syntax as he guides us through a journey in nature that greatly impacted him. In stanza one, Wordsworth uses the phrase, “I wandered lonely as a cloud” (Wordsworth). The words wandered and lonely generally have a negative connotation, and therefore

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    his love for flowers when he said “it seems so wonderful that so frail and lovely a plant has much power over human hearts.” William Wordsworth also shows his love towards nature when he wrote his poem “I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud,” he shows the joy he finds in nature when he said “ten thousand saw I at a glance, tossing their heads in a sprightly dance.” Both John Muir and William Wordsworth find happiness and joy in nature, but express it in different way. Muir and Wordsworth had to go through the

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    on nature and its impact as well as different thoughts on how to share their relationships; Muir used diction and connotation to show his relationship in his essay “The Calypso Borealis” where Wordsworth used tone and syntax in his poem “I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud”. John Muir expressed his relationship with nature in his essay titled “The Calypso Borealis” by using diction and connotation. John Muir described the Calypso and its surroundings when he wrote: “growing not in the ground but on a bed

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    The inspiration for both William Wordsworth’s poem “I wandered as lonely as a cloud” and Dorothy’s journal entry comes from a walk they took in the Lake District along the Gowbarrow park. The daffodils alongside the riverbank struck both enough to write about them. Though daffodils serve as the focal point for both writings, Dorothy records the sight in front of her whereas William offers a more mystical and spiritual perception of the experience. The first hint that William’s poem is more mystical

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