A Peck of Gold” “Away!” “Once by the Pacific” “To Earthward” “The Aim Was Song” “Gathering Leaves” “Putting in the Seed” “For Once, Then, Something” “Hyla Brook” “Spring Pools” “Acceptance” “The Sound of Trees” “A Time to Talk” Write an essay in which you assert your view of the poem’s theme (or central message) and examine the poem in terms of its sounds. Write about how the sounds shape the poem’s meaning. Choose one of the following focuses, taking care that your focus is of particular relevance to the poem.

Causes and Effects of Personal Moral Beliefs This essay requires you to write on the causes and effects of your personal morality. Now that we have briefly discussed how morality might be explored and explained, and how to structure a cause and effect essay, the task for this assignment is to combine both concepts: our personal moral beliefs as effects of our nature/nurture duality, and as causes of our actions.
July 11, 2018
Analytical Essay Instruction: Relate the actions or situations of three stories (choose from story list) to your own experiences. Explain how the stories are relevant to your situation. focus on their impact on you with regard to your personal beliefs and values. the essay should have a clear central thesis, be well organized, quote from the text or texts, and present a compelling argument.
July 11, 2018

A Peck of Gold”

“Away!”

“Once by the Pacific”

“To Earthward”

“The Aim Was Song”

“Gathering Leaves”

“Putting in the Seed”

“For Once, Then, Something”

“Hyla Brook”

“Spring Pools”

“Acceptance”

“The Sound of Trees”

“A Time to Talk”

Write an  essay in which you assert your view of the poem’s theme (or central message) and examine the poem in terms of its sounds. Write about how the sounds shape the poem’s meaning.

Choose one of the following focuses, taking care that your focus is of particular relevance to the poem.

Rhyme—Consider various aspects of rhyming: end rhymes, internal rhymes, masculine/feminine rhymes, and slant rhymes. Analyze how the rhymes and rhyme schemes helped Frost develop the theme. If there is no rhyme scheme, is it to a particular purpose? What is the effect of a slant rhyme? (You may want to read the entry for rhyme in the glossary of the Hirsch textbook.)

Word sounds—What use is made of alliteration, assonance, and consonance? Consider the sounds of the syllables. Is there meaning in particular word choices? For example, if Frost uses stone instead of rock, how does the different sound of the word make a difference? (You may want to read the entries for alliteration, assonance, and consonance in the glossary of the Hirsch textbook.)

Rhythm—Analyze the poem’s rhythm, its accented and unaccented syllables. What is the effect of a spondee in an otherwise iambic line? What does an anapest rhythm suggest about the poem’s meaning? (You may want to read the entry for rhythm in the glossary of the Hirsch textbook.)

4 Meter—If iambic pentameter is the most likely meter, why does Frost

employ it in the poem? If iambic pentameter is the most likely meter, why does Frost not use it? How does the meter develop the poem’s theme? (You may want to read the entry for meter in the glossary of the Hirsch textbook.)

 

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