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A comparison between the poem i am and so well go no more a roving

So, we

For the sword outwears its sheath, And the soul wears out the breast, And the heart must pause to breathe, And love itself have rest. I find this aspect of Byron to be essential in reading his poetry, as it makes everything much more meaningful.

So We’ll Go No More a Roving – Byron

Many poets gain fame posthumously; this was not true of Byron. Byron was a superstar in his day. The most flamboyant and notorious Romantic, he lived as passionately as any other person. He was quite the ladies man, yet was a rather lonely person growing up.

This was due to the fact that he was born with a clubbed right foot that limited his interaction with other children. Whatever, it did not stop Byron from doing his thing. He was in love with nature, and wrote a lot of poems concerning love. He died at the age of 36 after contracting a fever in the Greek War of Independence against the Ottoman Empire.

So We’ll Go No More a Roving: explore in detail lines which you find particularly striking

Yeah, dude was an English-born Greek national hero. As with all Romantics, nature is something to be awed by. Thus, Byron plays on the night to explain the magnitude of his connotation.

So We

This poem is a farewell poem. Byron is telling a friend that their paths are about to part, yet goes about it in such a way to imply that their previous experiences were something to cherish. After introducing the night and establishing it as a gateway of friendship Byron talks about the heart.

COMPARISON:Browning

The last two lines of the first stanza are used to explain that even though he is parting ways he still holds the friendship dearly. This is the overriding message in the poem. The second stanza is intriguing because of the word choice Byron uses. He uses the example of the sword to show loyalty in friendship.

I am not sure of the exact quote, but I once read something of Byron in which he compared never-ending passion in life to an eternal fever or continuous earthquake; it simply does not exist.

Passion comes in moments and experiences, and cannot be sustained all the time. Again, I cannot overemphasize the significance Byron placed on nature enough. In the last stanza he uses phases of the day to further establish the connection of the night and amity.

I love this poem for one reason: Byron declares that the moon be still as bright, which should lead to room for friendships elsewhere to be forged.