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 lucy She Dwelt Among Untrodden Ways" Analysis

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انثى الجدي القرد
عدد الرسائل : 6329
تاريخ الميلاد : 12/01/1993
العمر : 24
الموقع : النجوم
العمل/الترفيه : student
المزاج : بيس اوووووى
التاريخ : 12 1 1993
نقاط : 10280
تاريخ التسجيل : 19/10/2009

مُساهمةموضوع: lucy She Dwelt Among Untrodden Ways" Analysis   الثلاثاء مايو 25, 2010 1:44 pm

As much as I can see all your points on this poem reflecting unrequited love, you are mistaken. Wordsworth wrote this poem about nature. Every stanza gives way to a different element of the earth. Untrodden ways means earth, springs=water, the mossy stone means plants, obviously sky means sky and Lucy is not a person. Lucy comes from the Latin root lux which means light. Wordsworth wrote this about the idea that people do not remember and care for the earth, we just go about our everyday not recognizing this as being the thing that has kept us alive and safe. And if she ceased to exist then comes the line "oh the difference to me" because there would clearly be a difference to us at that point.



according to my mind this is a great poem written by william wordsworth.The unexpressed love for Lucy is highlited here

this poem is about lucy who was known by only few people

She dwelt among the untrodden ways" is a three-stanza poem written by the English Romantic poet William Wordsworth in 1798 when he was 28 years old. The verse was first printed in Lyrical Ballads, 1800, a volume of Wordsworth's and Samuel Taylor Coleridge's poems that marked a climacteric in the English Romantic movement. The poem is the best known of Wordsworth's series of five works which comprise his "Lucy" series, and was a favourite amongst early readers. It was composed both as a meditation on his own feelings of loneliness and loss, and as an ode to the beauty and dignity of an idealised woman who lived unnoticed by all others except by the poet himself. The title line implies Lucy lived unknown and remote, both physically and intellectually. The poet's subject's isolated sensitivity expresses a characteristic aspect of Romantic expectations of the human, and especially of the poet's, condition.
According to the literary critic Kenneth Ober, the poem describes the "growth, perfection, and death" of Lucy. Whether Wordsworth has declared his love for her is left ambivalent, and even whether she had been aware of the poet's affection is unsaid. However the poet's feelings remain unrequited, and his final verse reveals that the subject of his affections has died alone. Lucy's "untrodden ways" are symbolic to the poet of both her physical isolation and the unknown details of her mind and life. In the poem, Wordsworth is concerned not so much with his observation of Lucy, but with his experience when reflecting on her passing.



think the poem is about someones undying love for another person yet the writer is to shy to say anything about his feelings. Lucy is an innocent character due to here isolation as a 'Maid'. the "spring of white doves" symbolises her purity as she has obviously had no lovers. She believes that living as a maid noone will see her or ever love her hence being "half hiddden" but the author has obviously fallen in love. when lucy dies and is gone from the authors life, the author has now no reason to exist as he does. he is grieving and even though she thought she wouldnt make a difference to anyones life the author has noticed.


.: :.

As "she dwelt among the untrodden ways", Morris reveals her living conditions of isolation away from the society. As Morris describes Lucy as a "maid", it shows his little knowledge of her life as the information given from this word is limited, however, it can also emphasize the difficulty of getting to know Lucy considering her life style

The poem is about a woman who lives in solitude. "untrodden" means ways that no one knows of, as if Lucy did not exist. "Half-hidden" gives us the notion that Lucy might be hidden from most people but Wordsworth's passion as a romantic makes it obvious that he is the only one who can see her true beauty

the poem 'she dwelt among the untrodden ways' is a narrative poem.In the poem the poet describes about a girl called Lucy,lived solitude and far away from city.she has non to talk with.'fair as a star...'describes her beauty.
the poet has used metaphor;'A violet by a mossy stone',simile;'Fair as a star',to beautify this piece of art. In addition he has used a simple language

William Wordsworth was talking about a girl who lives by herself away from others. Wordsworth reveals his affection towards her when he writes "a violet by a mosy stone, half hidden from the eye!" If one simply glanced at a huge rock, one would not have spotted the beautiful violet. You have to pay attention to detail in order to see the beauty of the violet. Others did not take notice of her as Wordsworth did, (3rd stanza) he was very upset when she died because he admired her

The poem is about a man who watches and admires a girl called, Lucy from a distance without Lucys knowledge. lucy lives in solitude and away from hman company. the poem is narrated in first person, this enhances our understanding of the poem because we are able to see directly into the writers mind and see better his opinions and feelings.
in the first stanza the poet describes in detail the untouched and isolated place in which lucy lives. her innocence is also explored, the spring of dove symbolises her purity.
the poet uses contrast and illustrative verbs in describing the girl who is so dear to him.
'violet by a mossy stone'is a contrast which heightens the beauty of the violet(lucy).



She Dwelt Among the Untrodden Ways
In the poem “She Dwelt Among the Untrodden Ways”, the speaker seems to be in love with a woman who has gone unnoticed by all others, but him. Unfortunately, she dies by the end of the poem. The speaker talks of a lady, Lucy, that he is madly in love with and in the end marries another. The speaker talks of where his lady ‘dwelt’, her beauty, and her ‘death’. Lucy, the speaker’s love, is said to dwell among the ‘untrodden ways’, seemingly, this means she either lives down, or travels down, the road less traversed. Untrodden ways could also refer to unknown areas of her life, such as whether she is, or was married, or if she is being courted. “She lived unknown…” (9) this line gives the reader the idea that not one soul knew where she lived, except for the speaker. However, we discover later that this means the she is with another man. “She dwelt among the untrodden ways” (1) Lucy’s life was a mystery, and the speaker does not discover that she is being courted by another until the second stanza. “A violet hidden by a mossy stone” (5), the violet refers to Lucy. The speaker does so for the reason that he believes her to be beautiful. This ‘other man’ is referred to as the mossy stone, moss tends to have a slimy feeling to it, this could mean that the speaker looks upon this man as ‘slime’? The speaker looks upon this ‘other man’ as slime because he has the woman he, the speaker, wants. The speaker’s description of his ‘love’ is quite charming. He describes her as “A violet by a mossy stone”, showing that this woman is, in his eyes, beautiful. The line, “Half hidden from the eye!” (6) shows that she could still be seen, if one looked. “Fair as a star, when only one/is shining in the sky.” (7-Cool the speaker obviously looks upon Lucy as if she were the most beautiful person in the world, and she is the only one he sees. Now to only understand whether he did anything about his affections for her, or not is another story. He tells us of her beauty, but did he tell her, if he did, then the feelings must not have been returned, because in the end, she marries another. Lucy’s death seems to be unknown, except, of course, by the speaker. “She lived unknown, and few could know/when Lucy ceased to be;/but she is in her grave, and, oh, the difference to me!” (9-11) the speaker seems to be depressed, and probably lonely. He lost his love, and does not see that point in continuing. His life seems pointless now that Lucy is gone. But one must ponder whether it was her death, or her marriage that he is mourning. If she has wed another man, would it not seem as if she is dead? He can still look upon her, but he would be looking not upon a maid, but a married woman. The speaker expresses his love fro Lucy, talks of her beauty, and mourns her ‘death’. All throughout the poem he shows great love for her, and in the end, mourns the loss of her.

She Dwelt Among the Untrodden Ways
In the poem “She Dwelt Among the Untrodden Ways”, the speaker seems to be in love with a woman who has gone unnoticed by all others, but him. Unfortunately, she dies by the end of the poem. The speaker talks of a lady, Lucy, that he is madly in love with and in the end marries another. The speaker talks of where his lady ‘dwelt’, her beauty, and her ‘death’. Lucy, the speaker’s love, is said to dwell among the ‘untrodden ways’, seemingly, this means she either lives down, or travels down, the road less traversed. Untrodden ways could also refer to unknown areas of her life, such as whether she is, or was married, or if she is being courted. “She lived unknown…” (9) this line gives the reader the idea that not one soul knew where she lived, except for the speaker. However, we discover later that this means the she is with another man. “She dwelt among the untrodden ways” (1) Lucy’s life was a mystery, and the speaker does not discover that she is being courted by another until the second stanza. “A violet hidden by a mossy stone” (5), the violet refers to Lucy. The speaker does so for the reason that he believes her to be beautiful. This ‘other man’ is referred to as the mossy stone, moss tends to have a slimy feeling to it, this could mean that the speaker looks upon this man as ‘slime’? The speaker looks upon this ‘other man’ as slime because he has the woman he, the speaker, wants. The speaker’s description of his ‘love’ is quite charming. He describes her as “A violet by a mossy stone”, showing that this woman is, in his eyes, beautiful. The line, “Half hidden from the eye!” (6) shows that she could still be seen, if one looked. “Fair as a star, when only one/is shining in the sky.” (7-Cool the speaker obviously looks upon Lucy as if she were the most beautiful person in the world, and she is the only one he sees. Now to only understand whether he did anything about his affections for her, or not is another story. He tells us of her beauty, but did he tell her, if he did, then the feelings must not have been returned, because in the end, she marries another. Lucy’s death seems to be unknown, except, of course, by the speaker. “She lived unknown, and few could know/when Lucy ceased to be;/but she is in her grave, and, oh, the difference to me!” (9-11) the speaker seems to be depressed, and probably lonely. He lost his love, and does not see that point in continuing. His life seems pointless now that Lucy is gone. But one must ponder whether it was her death, or her marriage that he is mourning. If she has wed another man, would it not seem as if she is dead? He can still look upon her, but he would be looking not upon a maid, but a married woman. The speaker expresses his love fro Lucy, talks of her beauty, and mourns her ‘death’. All throughout the poem he shows great love for her, and in the end, mourns the loss of her.
This poem is about one girl with two different sides. The one of the violet is the side that the outside world see her as if they did not always turn their heads. The other is a star which seems to exist for the writer to give the girl out of place or unexpected complements such as "fair" and "shinning." On lines seven and eight it is indicated that she is the only one in in her lover's eyes with no rivals. The two symbols seem to balance themselves out. The violet which gives a very modest, shy feeling through the use of words such as "half hidden" and "unknown." At the same time in her lover's eyes she is the single star, dominating his world, not haughtily as the sun but more sweet and modest, like a star. At the end of the poem it is discovered that the woman had passed away but because the world never takes the time to notice her, its life is not affected. There is a significant shift right before the last line of the poem. It is here that emotion is first expressed by the writer. The long "oh" carries all of the emotion of the poem, only at this point the emotion is grief
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lucy She Dwelt Among Untrodden Ways" Analysis
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