Subject Re: sonnet 29
Posted by Christy
Posted on Mon Jun 12 15:19:46 2000
From IP  
In Reply to sonnet 29

It's a good interpretation of those transitions in this poem! And I agree that the poet arise his tone gradually to the end. It's a clear example of binary, right?
From Line 2, "I all alone beweep my outcast state" to the last line, "...I scorn to change my state with kings." At first, he is powerless and lonely. Besides, he is controlled by the "deaf heaven". Then the turning point changes him into powerful man, he can control his destiny while remembering his lover. Therefore, 'she' makes him a superior "I" than "I" at the beginning.

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