Featured Posts

Showing posts from 2018Show All

Blending of humour and pathos in Lamb’s Essay Dream Children: A Reverie Or Discuss how Lamb’s Dream Children is dominated by feeling of ‘Loss’ and ‘Regret’

Wordsworth’s   “Lamb, the frolic and the gentle” was a refined humorist whose smile could be both satirical and tender. In him humour and pathos are, indeed, very often allied. Lamb could not prevent his mind from passing at times to the sadder aspects of life, and there is belief that he laughed to save himself…


Show Ideas of Love & Marriage during Renaissance

During the Renaissance, Europeans saw love and marriage as two important, but very different, parts of life. Poets described love as an overpowering force, both spiritual and sexual. For most people, however, marriage was a more practical matter. As the basic building block of society, it involved the expectation…


Beowulf as an Epic Hero or Character Sketch of Beowulf

Typically, epic heroes are honest, hard-working, loyal, brave, of noble birth and probably good-looking, too. Beowulf has all these qualities. The hero of  Beowulf , Beowulf is a Geatish warrior loyal to his king,  Hygelac . Beowulf's father was the warrior  Ecgtheow , and his mother is a sister of Hygela…


Assess Charlotte Bronte's Jane Eyre as a Feminist Novel

Pat Macpherson points out in the book Reflecting on Jane Eyre , “ Jane Eyre is marked by strong romantic elements and the role of nature is especially important” A feminist is a person whose beliefs and behavior are based on feminism (belief in the social, political, and economic equality of the sexes).…


Is Keats Ode to a Nightingale a poem of escape or a reflection of human experience? or How does Keats explore the capacity of the imagination to transcend reality in Ode to a Nightingale?

Escapism is the English Romantic Movement as affirmation by Keats and many other poets. Escapists run away from harsh, unpleasant facts and duties, thus try to hide themselves in their idle world of dream and peace. Yes, a note of escapism is sounded clearly in “Ode to a Nightingale” because the poet wants pa…