Free Essays on Describing Nature

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

    English 2318.1 November 26, 2013 Nature and the Unfamiliar: Examining the Divergence of Tone in the Travel Writing of Bartram and Waterton Human experience within nature is a broad, ever-expanding subject of study, wherein one is limited to either divulging personal experience or interpreting...

  2. freg

    country is one of the most common known by Australians. Being 23 and missing home, she decided to write ‘my country’ which mainly deals with describing australias nature. It was writtern to inform people of the beauty and passion she has for australia. Mackella uses several various poetic techniques such...

  3. Analysis of the poem "Afterwards" by Thomas Hardy

    narrator has noticed. The poem shows the complexity of nature, and describes the cycle of life. The first stanza begins by personifying the 'Present,' which is very appropriate as the poem is concerned by the aliveness of the surroundings that it is describing. The reference to the back gate suggests closure...

  4. Death of the Moth.

    incorporates symbolism in her essay by describing the moth as life and energy. "So simple a form of the energy" and "taken a tiny bead of pure life and decking it as lightly as possible with down and feathers, had set it dancing and zig-zagging to show us the true nature of life" quoted from the essay. Another...

  5. John Keates - "Ode to Autumn" - "Ode to Autumn" is a typical example of romantic poetry is which a "oneness with nature" is revealed through sensuous images. Do you agree?

    "Ode to Autumn" does convey a "oneness with nature" through sensuous images and techniques. Alliteration, personification, imagery, similes, rhetorical questions, enjambment and positive connotations contained in this poem are all techniques that add to this idea. The alliteration in the line "mists...

  6. 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...

  7. Enn102E Assignment !

    sght of early morning london, and in the last six lines compares that image to nature. 2. “open to the fields, and to the sky” “the river glideth on it's own sweet will” The city is compared to being entwined with nature, opening up to the fields and skies, working together to bring that beautiful...

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

    Shakespeare. 'Shall I Compare Thee' is about love and what two lovers feel for each other and how it is not affected by age. The way that Shakespeare is describing the woman is that she will never grow old and that her beauty will live on forever just like the poem will. 'Shall I Compare Thee’ was published...

  9. 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...

  10. 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 insistent tone. Bacons...

  11. Symbolism in Lord of the Flies

    is the image he tries to present in his bleak novel, Lord of The Flies, in an attempt to trace the defects of society back to the defects of human nature. In order to complete this task, he uses fire to symbolize the id, and superego in humans. Fire, in this thought-provoking novel, represents hope...

  12. Summer Farm

    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 threatening. Mac Craig gives the impression that everything can be different and even if we don’t expect it...

  13. Wordsworth's Reader

    the slightest of things, and in that state of pleasant excitement he is able to see associations and what can be called the universal qualities of Nature. Poet’s duty, for Wordsworth, is to enlarge this capability of men, and excite kindred feelings in the reader that the poet felt when he was composing...

  14. 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...

  15. 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...

  16. Tintern Abbey Pastoral

    society. Given the Romantic era during which this poem was written, he idealises the pastoral, allowing for the opportunity to emphasize the corrupt nature of the city life, and the negative connotations it has on society. Tintern Abbey acts as a sort of recluse for Wordsworth, a place of innocence and...

  17. Library

    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 which Congress would wish to exclude from the collections; there...

  18. Emily Dickinson’s “the Snake”

    line poem describing an encounter with a snake in the grass. The six stanzas of the poem flow together in an ABCB rhyme scheme yet are not formalized into any specific meter. “The Snake” says that Dickinson shares a friendly and appreciative connection with a snake because it is being of nature, just as...

  19. 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 flight...

  20. Analyzing Romantic Poetry: Shelley

    “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 throughout the...

  21. 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...

  22. The Sick Rose

    * Depressed * Infected * Imperfection * Aware or not? * The rose is sick. * Personification * Rose * Nature * Beauty * Exotic * Love * Romanticism * Female * Perfection * Innocence * Smelling good...

  23. Human Condition Essay

    are the three texts, ‘Dejection: an Ode’, ‘This Lime Tree Bower my Prison’ and ‘Focus’, which Samuel Coleridge’s “Dejection: an Ode,” is a poem describing a man’s torment as he attempts to overcome his dispirited state as a result of the loss of a romantic relationship. The poem highlights the importance...

  24. Stylistic Analysis of Robert Frost

    Robert Frost, such as "Mending Wall" and "Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening," appear to be simple and easy to read. Frost used ordinary language in describing the doubt and uncertainty that come in everyday life. These feelings link him to the modern world, despite his use of traditional poetic style and...

  25. 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...

  26. 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...

  27. BUS 610 ASH Course Tutorial / Uophelp

    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...

  28. Frankenstein and Blade Runner

    exploring the intricacies of human nature, relationships and honour. Shakespeare explores the themes of appearance vs. reality, nature vs. artifice and emotions vs. rationality through both dramatic and literary techniques both in the play and Enorbarbus's speech describing Cleopatra's arrival. Audiences...

  29. Romanticism

    and music. Romanticism emphasized inspiration, and intuitive rather than rationalism and logic. Romanticism had elements that focused on the awe of nature, spirituality, and individualism of the common man. As romanticism became more popular it began to break off into two types: dark romanticism, and...

  30. 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...