At first she seems beautiful and giving but, after a while she dictates the human conditions and takes back Lucy. Lucy was to be educated by nature as nature dreamt of making her the perfect lady.
But the poem quickly reveals that it is Catherine whom Wordsworth thinks about while writing this piece. Wordsworth experienced some of the deepest pain any human being has ever known- the loss of a child.
Into this mould is constructed the Romantic theme of harmony between man and nature. She was a child that was known for making those around her laugh.
Lucy poems are written about an ideal female who is sometimes symbolized as nature, for whom the speaker feels great affection. This poem easily delivers a universal truth about human life, a very common truth of death that we live with since our birth but yet we fail to recognize.
In this final stanza, the speaker refers back to Nature. He would give way to his feelings and allow grief to have its way in his heart.
The third stanza emphasizes her vital, spontaneous energy and also her equally spontaneous calm and peace. Nature has returned to the poet with the knowledge that Lucy would always be what he had imagined, a vision of distant imagination.
Her worldly lover, the poet or the speaker, laments for the death and mourned knowing that she will never be back. In some line the diction is simple, but the ideas are difficult to cater. Nature is given an interesting role here. Click here to Subscribe to Beamingnotes YouTube channel The poem is also invested with the idea of the Romantic fulfillment of growth and maturity where one is ripe with the wisdom of Nature.
Lucy is not passively molded by nature, but she is given all the necessary thoughts of growth. The speaker suggests that Nature has taken the child for herself because she was too beautiful for the earth.
Lines present typically Romantic themes: She claims the flower and wants to make her mature lady of nature upon whom she showers her greatest benefits of grace and beauty. Nature is personified in this poem.
In her death, she is clad with the bounties and beauties of nature. He points out the education of nature, and the great influence nature can exercise on human life.
The reversal of expectations of the nature and the sudden death of Lucy gives a heartbreaking ending to the poem. In this poem, then, Wordsworth contrasts the perspective of a personified Nature, who speaks throughout most of the poem, with the perspective of the shocked and saddened speaker, who speaks in the final stanza.
Myself will to my darling be both law and impulse: This Maiden will be Lady to Nature, and to Nature only leaving for the poet memories to reality to inhabit and cohabit. This poem has seven stanzas, each containing six lines having an aabccb rhyme scheme.
When the state of satiety is reached, sleep is prescribed as a balmy rest. This percolates into the final theme of Romantic Agony- the shadow inevitable falls between desire and destiny. The absence of her laugh is painfully noticeable, and he is left only with memories of the past.
But, before she could be a perfect woman, she was snatched away by the cruel hands of death. In these short poems, the language is simple, yet intense and moving.Three years she grew in sun and shower, Discussing prose written by poets, Joseph Brodsky has remarked, “the tradition of dividing literature into poetry and prose dates from the beginnings of prose, since it was only in prose that such a distinction could be made.”.
William Wordsworth's poem "Three years she grew in sun and shower," sometimes titled “The Education of Nature,” is usually considered one of the so-called Lucy poems—that is, poems written about an ideal female (whether partly real or wholly imagined) for whom the speaker feels great affection.
Three Years She Grew In Sun And Shower, by William Wordsworth. Three years she grew in sun and shower Then Nature said quotA lovelier flower On earth was never sown This Child I to myself will take She shall be/5(4). "Three years she grew" is made up of seven six-line stanzas that each have an aabccb rhyme scheme.
This poem is one of a set usually called the "Lucy Poems." The identity of Lucy has never been discovered. Nature takes on an interesting role in this poem--she is beautiful and giving, and yet ultimately dictates the circumstances of Lucy's death. Wordsworth experienced some of the deepest pain any human being has ever known- the loss of a child.
In this poem, Three Years She Grew in Sun and Shower, he writes about Lucy, the character who represents his daughter, Catherine.
She died at the age of three in the year of She was a child that was known for making those around her laugh. Three Years She Grew in Sun and Shower. Three years she grew in sun and shower; Then Nature said "A lovelier flower On earth was never sown; This child I to .Download