Jealous: Topic sentence 2Sir, ‘twas not/ Her husband’s presence only, called that spot/ Of joy into the duchess’ cheek (lines 13-14)Perhaps/ Fra Pandolf chanced to say..faint / Half flush that dies along her throat (Lines 15-19)Such stuff/ Was courtesy, she thought, and cause enough/ For calling up that spot of joy (20-21)She liked whatever/ She looked on, and her looks went everywhere/….the approving speech,/ Or blush, at least (lines 23-31)All and each/ Would draw from her alike the approving speech,….as if she ranked/ My gift of a 900 years old name/ With anybody’s gift (lines 29-32)Oh sir, she smiled, no doubt,/ Whenever I passed her; but who passed without/ Much the same smile? (lines 44-45)MAX 1600 AND MIN 1400 WORDS
Jealous: Topic sentence 2 Sir, ‘twas not/ Her husband’s presence only, called that spot/ Of joy into the duchess’ cheek (lines 13-14) Perhaps/ Fra Pandolf chanced to say..faint / Half flush that dies
Character Analysis Outlines My Last Duchess The Duke was wicked/controlling and jealous and his arrogant and conceited ways revealed his lack of respect for women. Wicked/Controlling: Topic sentence 1 That’s my last Duchess painted on the wall,/ looking as if she were alive (lines 1-2) But to myself they turned (since none puts by/ The curtain I have drawn for you, but I) (lines 9-10) This grew; I gave commands;/ Then all smiles stopped together (lines 31-33) The Count your master’s known munificence/Is ample warrant……dowry will be disallowed (lines 49-52) Though his fair daughter’s self, as I avowed/ At starting is my object (lines 52-53) Jealous: Topic sentence 2 Sir, ‘twas not/ Her husband’s presence only, called that spot/ Of joy into the duchess’ cheek (lines 13-14) Perhaps/ Fra Pandolf chanced to say..faint / Half flush that dies along her throat (Lines 15-19) Such stuff/ Was courtesy, she thought, and cause enough/ For calling up that spot of joy (20-21) She liked whatever/ She looked on, and her looks went everywhere/….the approving speech,/ Or blush, at least (lines 23-31) All and each/ Would draw from her alike the approving speech,….as if she ranked/ My gift of a 900 years old name/ With anybody’s gift (lines 29-32) Oh sir, she smiled, no doubt,/ Whenever I passed her; but who passed without/ Much the same smile? (lines 44-45) Conceited/Arrogant: Topic sentence 3 To make your will/ Quite clear…..E’n then would be some stooping; and I choose/ Never to stoop (lines 36-43) I said/”Fra Pandolf by design, for never read/ Strangers like you that pictured countenance,/…/ How such a glance came there (lines 6-9) Even had you skill/ In speech (which I have not) (LINE 36) Notice Neptune, though/….cast in bronze for me! (lines 54-56) Compare and Contrast Dover Beach and To His Coy Mistress In the two poems, both narrators seek a connection, but with very different motivation and very different outcomes Both want a connection-Topic Sentence 1 The sea is calm tonight./The tide is full, the moon lies fair/Upon the straits; on the French coast the light/Gleams and is gone; the cliffs of England stand,/Glimmering and vast, out in the tranquil bay. (Arnold lines 1-5) Come to the window. Sweet is the night air! (Arnold line 6) Ah love, let us be true/To one another (Arnold lines29-30) Had we but world enough and time, /This coyness, lady, were no crime (Marvell lines 1-2) Therefore, while the youthful hue/Sits on the skin like morning dew,/And while thy willing soul transpires/At every pore with instant fires (Marvell lines 33-36) Matthew Arnold seeks a spiritual connection-Topic Sentence 2 Listen! You hear the grating roar/Of pebbles which the waves draw back, and fling/…..With tremulous cadence slow, and bring/The eternal note of sadness in. (Arnold lines 9-14) Sophocles long ago/Heard it on the Aegean, and it brought/Into his mind the turbid ebb and flow/Of human misery (lines 15-17) The Sea of Faith/Was once, too, at the full, and round the earth’s shore/Lay like the folds of a bright girdle furled/But……….naked shingles of the world. (Arnold lines 21-28) The world which seems/To lie before us like a land of dreams/….Hath really neither joy, nor love, nor light,/Nor certitude, nor peace, nor help for pain: (Arnold lines 30-34) Alarms of struggle and flight,/Where ignorant armies clash by night (Arnold lines 6-37) Andrew Marvell seeks a temporary, physical connection-Topic Sentence 3 I would/Love you ten years before the Flood,/And you should, if you please, refuse/Till the conversion of the Jews (Marvell lines 7-10) My vegetable love should grow/Vaster than empires and more slow; (Marvell lines 11-12) For, lady, you deserve this state,/Nor would I love at lower rate (Marvell lines 20-21) And yonder all before us lie/Deserts of vast eternity./Thy beauty…..do there embrace (Marvell lines 23-32) Let us sport us while we may,/And now like amorous birds of prey (Marvell lines 37-38) Tear our pleasures with rough strife/Through the iron gates of life;/Thus, though we cannot make our sun/Stand still, yet we will make him run (Marvell lines 43-46) Do not go gentle into that good night In his poem Dylan Thomas expresses frustration/anger with his father’s indifference and Thomas encourages his father to resist/fight/rage against death and leave this live with no regrets. Frustration/Anger-Topic sentence 1 Old age should rave and burn at close of day (line 2) You my father on the sad height/ Curse, bless me know with your fierce tears I pray (lines 16-17) Rage/fight/resist death-Topic sentence 2 Rage, rage against the dying of the light (REPETITION-lines 3,9,15,19) Do not go gentle into that good night (REPETITION-lines 1,6,12,18 No Regrets-Topic sentence 3 Wise men at their end know dark is right,/ Because their words had forked no lightening (lines 4-5) Good men, the last wave by, crying how bright /Their frail deeds might have danced in a green bay (lines 7-8) Wild men, who caught and sang the sun in flight,/ And learn too late they grieved it on its way (lines 10-11) Grave men, near death, who see with blinding sight/ Blind eyes could blaze like meteors and be gay (lines 13-14)




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