Welcome! AllFreeEssays.com is now Brainia.com. Same services, new name! Any questions or comments on this change? Contact Us .

60 Free Essays on Describing Nature

  1. Nature and the Unfamiliar: Examining the Divergence of Tone in the Travel Writing of Bartram and Waterton

    interpreting the validity of the experiences of others in order to gain insight. As such, nature writing takes innumerable forms, with each approaching the task of describing experience within nature in a unique way and each emphasizing a different intent. As a result, there exists a tendency to denote...

  2. The Sick Rose

    ? * The rose is sick. * Personification * Rose * Nature * Beauty * Exotic * Love * Romanticism * Female * Perfection * Innocence * Smelling good * Corruption of love O Rose thou art sick * Starting with”o...

  3. Tintern Abbey Pastoral

    description of nature, allowing it to be personified, as his feeling and emotions effect his interpretation. For example, he does this by describing the natural springs as having a “soft inland murmur.” By doing this Wordsworth gives nature the ability to be more than just a setting, and effect him...

  4. Romanticism

    , spirituality and the life of the common man are all displayed positively. Dark romantics, like Edgar Allen Poe, create a somber and evil tone when describing the different elements of romanticism. In The Raven, Poe creates a negative mood when describing nature, mankind and the spiritual world. For example...

  5. Human Condition Essay

    of his partner. Parallels with this exist within Coleridge’s ‘This Lime Tree Bower My Prison,’ where the persona is blinded from feeling the beauty of nature by his resentment, describing how it had ‘dimmed mine eyes.’ The superiority of those who recognise both the beauties and flaws of humanity can...

  6. Ralph Waldo Emerson

    Ralph Waldo Emerson wrote the essay “Nature” in 1836 during the rise of transcendentalism. This was Emerson’s first published work, and one that he published anonymously. This essay was a driving force for other writers during the transcendentalist movement. He left his place as a pastor of the Unitarian...

  7. Analysis “the Four Idols"

    understanding of individuals of the world that surrounds them. The four idols are broken down to logical fallacies founded on: individual shortcomings, human nature, and philosophy ad language. Through his works, he writes to a vast audience in the early seventeenth century with a particularly...

  8. BUS 610 ASH Course Tutorial / bus610dotcom

    organizational behavior of your current or former employer by describing how each of the components listed below influences the behavior of the organization in a negative or positive manner. Analyze the organizational behavior by describing the following areas: Type of culture (Pluralism, Dualism or...

  9. Hello

    The Selfish Gene (1) Genes are selfish: In describing genes as being "selfish", I don’t intend to imply that they are driven by any motives or will - but that their effects can be described as if they do. The contention is that the genes that get passed on are the ones whose consequences serve...

  10. Contemporary Management

    IRHR1001- Essay The Primary Article is: Carroll, S. and Gillen, D. (1987) Are the Classical Management Functions Useful in Describing Managerial Work? Academy of Management Review 12(1), pp. 38-51. The essay will endeavor to provide an insight into how Fayol’s basic principles of Classical...

  11. 'Shall I Compare Thee (sonnet 18)'

    rhetorical question. This is expressed when the poet says 'Shall I compare thee to a summer's day'. This conveys an appreciation of beauty through the initial comparison with nature. ‘Shall I Compare Thee’ is a sonnet that uses iambic pentameter. This is a term describing the particular rhythm...

  12. This Lime Tree Bower My Prison

    my prison") Coleridge continues describing what he thinks his friends are experiencing without him throughout the remainder the first stanza. To-day Coleridge might be considered melodramatic, but to a poet of the romantic period he is being denied much more than a nature walk, he is being denied the chance...

  13. Light and Dark in Romeo and Juliet

    discussion of light and dark, both Romeo and Juliet use birds to symbolize their true nature and personality. When Juliet is describing the night, she uses the nightingale to prove her claim. Light and dark again play a role in the description of the nightingale. From the beginning of there conversation...

  14. Birds-Writting Prompt

    The awe-inspiring features of the world are seen throughout nature. Among these incredible characteristics are birds. Birds migrate in amazing numbers. Birdwatchers delight at the opportunity to see birds migrate. John James Audubon and Annie Dillard are two writers who were able to witness the...

  15. Poem

    The poem expresses the nature of a love relationship by describing the woman that the speaker is in love with. Like silk, she is light, smooth and precious, as is the relationship he shares with her. The spiritual dimension of the relationship is unveiled when the speaker focuses on the woman's...

  16. Mpare and Contrast the Way in Which Heaney and Clarke Portray Childhood Experiences

    Compare and contrast the way in which Heaney and Clarke portray childhood experiences Blackberry Picking by Seamus Heaney and Stealing Peas by Gillian Clarke both approach passion and disappointment in life by describing childhood experience. They explore love and regret through the description...

  17. Library

    , though, the British along with the capitol burned those books during the assault on Washington. To rapidly replace the collection, Thomas Jefferson offered his personal library to congress at no cost, describing the nature of his books like so: "I do not know that it contains any branch of science...

  18. Organizational Change Final

    Summary Paper A Summary Paper is due the last class session. The Summary Paper will contribute 33% to the course grade. Focus of the Summary Paper: Submit an eight-page paper (excluding cover page and references): * Describing an organizational change that your organization is likely to make...

  19. Emily Dickinson’s “the Snake”

    nature, and must be appreciated, yet Dickinson can never truly trust or love the snake because of the feelings of terror it provokes. The first stanza introduces the reader to the poem by describing a snake coming through the grass; it also reminds the reader that when first coming upon a snake...

  20. Nature

    ., the deistic image of a clock) with the analogue of an "organic" image, a living tree or mankind itself. At the same time, Romantics gave greater attention both to describing natural phenomena accurately and to capturing "sensuous nuance"--and this is as true of Romantic landscape painting as of Romantic nature poetry. Accuracy of observation, however, was not sought for its own sake. Romantic nature poetry is essentially a poetry of meditation....

  21. Do You Think Two in the Campagna Is a Romantic Poem or a Critique of Love?

    less for her happiness than for his own sexual satisfaction. This surely takes away from the romantic aspect of the poem, implying that the beauty of nature and the Campagna is just a way to trick his partner into a romantic state of mind so that she will consent to his request – in this way Browning is...

  22. Analyzing Romantic Poetry: Shelley

    poem “Stanzas, Written in Dejection, near Naples” reflects multiple motifs common in the Romantic Era. Describing the seascape around him, the exposition of the poem clearly illustrates Shelley’s love of nature, particularly the ocean. A second motif includes the presence of death prevalent...

  23. Pied Beuaty

    the ways the poet expresses his admiration for nature and god. The poem Pied Beauty written by Gerard Manley Hopkins is a Curtal Sonnet that was written in 1877. The main focus of this piece of anthology is the author’s view on god’s creation of nature and how we take the simple things that he has...

  24. Summer Farm

    Summer farm imagery Straws like tame lightning-in the opening line of the poem, maccraig use a simile Straws like tame lighting comparing straw with lightning.  This description is also oxymoron as lightning is described as ‘tame’, whereas in nature lightning is often wild, explosive and...

  25. Enn102E Assignment !

    his poem, describing the beauty of the buildings and the city by comparing it to nature. He puts a lot of emphasis on the life of the scenery, describing it in detail by personifying the city and nature. He describes the air as bright, glittering and smokeless, the image you would expect far away...

  26. Appreciation of the Planners by Boey Kim Cheng

    are paying the costs of the expanding cities. Compared to Atwood who believes nature will strike again, Cheng insists on the opposite: nature may nto come back because of the continuous growing up and out of cities. Nature is not the only one paying for the consequences of the frenzy behaviours of planners...

  27. At the Heart of Wordsworth's Poetry Is a Compelling Relationship with Nature Expressed in the Language of Every Day Life.

    poetry of William Wordsworth, I strongly agree with the statement above. Wordsworth uses every day language to convey his compelling relationship with nature to the reader, which can be understood easily. Wordsworth hoped that his poetry would help us ‘to see, to think and to feel’ and this it has done...

  28. Rousseau

    Rousseau discusses the concept of nature and natural law as the basis from which human beings originated and over time moved away from. He also has a recurring theme of nature as a teacher for mankind. He contrasts modernity against nature and natural law, describing man as a creature that is no longer...

  29. The Themes of Emily Dickinson's Poetry

    . Dickinson seemed obsessed with death, but she really wasn't. Her collection of poetry also contained very effective love and nature verses as well. She had many different and unique styles for describing death. In her poems death is usually a gentleman, polite, calm, and well-mannered; he is not all...

  30. Humanism in Thomas More's Utopia

    the commonwealth. The detailed description of Utopia acts as More’s mode of expressing his humanist views, commenting on the fundamentals of human nature and the importance of reason and natural law, while combining the two seemingly conflicting ideals of communism and liberalism. The presence of satirical...