He says that 'maybe the two different worlds we lived in weren't so different' because he and Cherry, one of the Soc girls that he befriends, could see the same sunset from different places. Then leaf subsides to leaf. In this poem, Frost explains that nothing, especially that which is perfect and beautiful, can last forever. Whether that is the beauty of virginity or the innocence of childhood, it begins as untarnished gold. But to neurotically and fatalistically generalize nothing gold will ever last is just wrong. The poem, which belittles the importance and power of gold, is beautifully rhythmic and remarkably musical.
He then was home schooled. As said by the poet, the green nature, either tree or leaf, for the first time they are young and fresh, which looks green turns magically into gold. And we're talking about nature's first green, which makes us think about spring. Words which are normally simplistic spur to life when he combines them into a whimsical poetic masterpiece. Hinton uses the Frost poem as an allegory, or extended metaphor, for the childhoods of Ponyboy and Johnny, possibly even for all of the Greasers, and how their innocence cannot last. Finally, it will end with a note about the historical context. But he says gold is the first green because all humans care about is gold and as a result they are giving it greater importance than nature, our source of life.
Loss of spring, loss of innocence, loss of the gorgeous green leaf and all its beauty because 'nothing gold can stay. He was married to his former high school classmate Elinor White in 1895. At this very moment is the ripe and prime age of things. Metaphorically, the writer is saying that the earliest leaves are as beautiful as a flower. That is some short life span. How very funny he is. But only so an hour, Here, the poet builds on what he wrote in line two.
Analysis This short poem contains a lot of figurative language and literary devices. Therefore, changing the leave from gold to green. The poet is saying that the commonly accepted beauty of the first buds of green shooting up after a long winter is worth as much as gold. The reason I point this out is because in our lives we re all do to change, and there is no stopping it. Johnny's dying wish is to spur Ponyboy on into a better future where he can 'stay gold. In 1891, Frost passed the entrance exams to get into Harvard.
Her hardest hue - rich alliteration and a hint of personification as Mother Nature struggles to keep hold of this new fresh gold. He starts in the season of spring but quickly changes into fall which will lead to the end of something beautiful. The lyrical delight of the poet in writing this poem is undeniable. The issue that Frost discusses is if the world will end in a blazing fire or in freezing ice. Understanding how these devices are used can help you deepen your understanding of the poem and interpret the theme in multiple ways. By this he is referring to the season of spring, and how the trees resemble a golden shade of color before they mature.
Later in the poem, in line 7, there is another example of consonance. Eden is a metaphor for both beauty in general and the perfect epitome of nature. If nature's first green, gold, doesn't stick around long, then it only makes sense that the first version of the leaf, which is the flower, doesn't stick around long either. The green leaf magically turned gold is now a precious flower! The Greasers are poor, often with minimal to no parental guidance or discipline, living in dangerous or violent environments. There is no despair here.
In this case, life is gold. Then leaf subsides to leaf, Here, the poet brilliantly compares the two leaves he has mentioned — the early leaf, which the author has described as a flower, and the green leaf. Children may grow old and die, but the next generation of kids will come with their innocence again. So Eden sank to grief, Here, he makes a biblical reference — that to the Garden of Eden when Adam and Eve first lived. Flowers are often viewed with admiration of their beauty and grace, to compare a leaf to a flower exhibits the young beauty, of which all flowers and leaves eventually lose, when they wither and die.
There are indeed a lot of trees such as willows, which are golden in early spring, before they change to the lively green colour. The fifth, sixth, seventh, and eighth lines then, finally, bring the poem to a. The challenges that humans encounter to see the true colors in themselves and others are also displayed in both the character and the poem. Check out all those H sounds. These features include not only grammar and syntax but also literary devices such as meter, and metaphor.