Poetic Devices By: Anonymous William Shakespeare – A Fairy Song " A Fairy Song " by William Shakespeare is about how a man is compassionate for his work. It seems like it is dealing with the waters of how he is flowing over mountains for his ‘ Fairy Queen ’ or job.
Other terms to The Insomniac & The Drifter I cannot fall asleep for the life of me The energetic blue of my sheets The lackluster pillow I sleep on I notice every detail of my room, even in the abysmal darkness The words in my head feel like a screeching train chugging by I cannot fall asleep for the life of me I cannot stay awake for the life of me The peaceful green of my bed sheets seems to call out to me The midnight oil burns, I have so much work to do I try to catch myself, but I know that I won’t The butterflies enter my thoughts, and I drift to sleep I cannot stay awake for the life of me Staring Out My Hotel Room Staring longingly outside, wish I was well See the palm trees sway and the waves crash A beautiful day and it is with anger I swell Feelings of exhilarations as I think about the fun I could be having My heart races at the very thought of freedom I covet all the healthy people on the sand and I think I’m going to make a dash But alas I wouldn’t make it far because I’m sick on vacation How Loud a Silent Classroom Is At first you think it’s quiet But if you listen carefully I think you’ll agree All the clicks, ticks, and squeaks are far from being silent And can really bother somebody like me.
Poetic Devices Simile: Comparison using 'like' or 'as' Personification: Giving human-like attributes to inanimate objects.
The lack of involvement time had in the speaker’s life during her loss made it apparent how deeply grief-stricken she was.
Nevertheless, if this poetic device had not been used to convey the theme, it would have turned out less impressive, if not awkward.