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TP-CAST - Sonnet XVIII - Shakespeare

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Simar Dhindsa

on 26 October 2012

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Transcript of TP-CAST - Sonnet XVIII - Shakespeare

S O N E T X V I N I I S H A K E S P E A R E A B A B C C D D E E F F G G Alliteration : Repetition of "F" - "And every fair from fair sometime declines" Simile: "So long as men can breathe or eyes can see," Personification: "Nor shall Death brag thou wander'st in his shade," Diction: "hath", "thee", "thou", "thy", "ow'st", He feels like, even summers beauty will fade away. So, to him it would be like saying the beauty of his mystery man would too. History of Sonnet XVIII
- by Shakespeare - This sonnet was written by Shakespeare in 1595. Sonnet XVIII is dealing with a mystery man, that could have been a lover,or just a man he admired from a far,like a brother. Like great classical authors like Geoffery Chaucer, and Plutarch, were Shakespeare's greatest influences. The works of other great writers. Like most writers, Shakespeare was also inspired by nature. c. 1343 - 1400 Geoffery Chaucer Plutarch (46-120 AD) William Shakespeare 1564 - 1616 Sonnet XVIII ... small ... small T A Sonnet often has 14 lines, consists of three quatrains, and, is written about love. The number XVIII (18) tells us that this Sonnet comes from a series, with all least 18 other sonnets. The title has the authors name, so we can interpret it is written by William Shakespeare. The title tells the reader that this is a Sonnet (Type of Poetry). ITLE C A ARAPHRASE P At the end he saying that as long as there are people to see and, read this poem, his beauty will not fade but stay pure and, beautiful then ever for eternity. The man's beauty is more superior than that of the temporary beauty of summer. Shakespeare explains how his beauty is forever. Unlike The author is comparing his lover, (in this case a male) to the beauty of summer. The poem is saying that as every month moves on to the next it fades away, but, his beauty will not go with it. He starts off by listing a few negative reasons of summer. ONNOTATION Imagery: “Rough winds do shake the darling buds of May,” Repetition: "So long as men can breathe, or eyes can see,"
"So long lives this, and this gives life to thee." Metaphor: "Sometime too hot the eye of heaven shines," Mood: Joyful, Loving, Point of View: Author Tone: admire, thoughtful, love, and passion Onomatopoeia: shake, shine, fade Shakespeare introduces his topic, by asking if summer is really the way to describe his love. Rhyme Scheme: Shakespeare wrote numerous poems about romance and, love. This one was about beauty. A sonnet is written in iambic pentameter. the sun, that sets. TTITUDE Shakespeare used beautiful objects of summer to describe his mystery man. But, on the other hand he also thinks of the downsides to summer too. The author uses diction to get the feeling of the very romantic life back in the Shakespearean times. He uses imagery to create the love and, admiration towards his lover, by describing these very beautiful scenery. As well, he uses the poem itself as thoughtfulness. He is taking the time to portray these magnificent things to his man. He uses the term " As long as there are men to see, my lovers beauty will be eternal." T TP-CASTT SONNET XVIII by William Shakespeare Shakespeare's overall attitude towards his man is thoughtful, loving admiration, passion and confusion. S HIFT There isn't a solid shift in this poem. The shifts go back and, forth between either comparing the man to the beautiful summer and not . If I had to choose an overall shift, it would be the last two lines, " So long as men can breathe or eyes can see, So long lives this and this gives life to thee." He has realized, that the lovers beauty can't be compared to anything else so it is eternal. ITLE The title Sonnet XVIII still has the same meaning. It is still in iambic pentameter. Has 14 lines. Is still in a series of sonnets where there are at least 18. T HEME The theme for this poem is beauty, love, and, beautiful objects. THEME STATEMENT: Ones beauty cannot be compared to that of the earth.
Beauty is eternal and immortal, to the beholder's eye. T By : Simar ENG1D
October 26th, 2012 - Shakespeare - Early Life EARLY LIFE Born in Stratford-upon-Avon, Warwickshire on April 23rd, 1564. Parents: John Shakespeare(1531-1601) Mary Arden(1537-1608) Siblings: Joan( 1558-infancy)
Joan 2(1569-1646)
Edmund(1580-1607) Education: Kings New School, Stratford studied
Latin, Greek , History, Moral- Poem
Courses Youth Marriage: At age 18 married Anne Hathaway(1556- 1623) on November 28th 1582. Children: Hamnet(1585-1596) Judith(1585-1662) Susanna(1583-1649) Lost Years The seven year period, after the birth of the twins, known as the Shakespearean "Lost Years" for there is no historical record of him between 1584/85 - 1592. Some historians say it could have been his life during this time and, a number of stories are given, including that Shakespeare fled Stratford after he got in trouble for poaching deer from local squire Thomas Lucy, or that he wrote a scurrilous ballad about him. There is no evidence to where he was, or why he left Stratford. London and Theatrical Career By late 1594, Shakespeare was part-owner of a playing company, known as the Lord Chamberlain's Men. Moved to London to work on theater. In writing, he revised old plays to meet the needs of the company. Shakespeare became part owner of the Globe theater. Retirement and Death Shakespeare retired as a play writer in 1612. He died on April 23, 1616, the same day as his birthday. He was buried at Holy Trinity Church in Stratford. Some biographers say Shakespeare died from an illness, caught prior to his death. Leaves final piece of verse in epitaph. "Good friend, for Jesus' sake forbear
To dig the dust enclosed here.
Blessed be the man that spares these stones,
And cursed be he that moves my bones." BIBLIOGRAPHY Images Books/Websites SELEZNEV , VALERY. Old History Religious Books. N.d. shutterstock.comWeb. 25 Oct 2012. William Shakespeare. N.d. www.web-books.comWeb. 25 Oct 2012. Lee, Sydney. Geoffery Chaucer. N.d. www.marcdatabase.comWeb. 25 Oct 2012. Plutarch. N.d. www.superhappiness.comWeb. 25 Oct 2012. Fantasy. N.d. www.webdesignerdepot.comWeb. 25 Oct 2012. Word Cloud. N.d. www.tengrrl.comWeb. 25 Oct 2012. Farrow, Danielle. Sonnet XVIII. N.d. www.discoveringfineacting.comWeb. 25 Oct 2012. barnsnest, . 14 Stone. N.d. www.flickriver.comWeb. 25 Oct 2012. Shakespeare. N.d. www.stratford-upon-avon.orgWeb. 25 Oct 2012. Journey, Life. Summer's Day. N.d. www.mylifejourneyblog.blogspot.caWeb. 25 Oct 2012. K.A., Regi. Flowers. N.d. www.flickr.comWeb. 25 Oct 2012. Literary Devices Pic. N.d. everynewbeginningblog.blogspot.ca/Web. 25 Oct 2012. Rhyme Pic. N.d. www.K-3TeacherResources.comWeb. 25 Oct 2012. Razvodovska, Nadezda. History. N.d. colourbox.comWeb. 25 Oct 2012. A., Aidana. Number 2. N.d. www.vector-images.comWeb. 25 Oct 2012. Hicks, Mark A. Poet's Corner. N.d. ehow.comWeb. 25 Oct 2012. Mei, . Statement. N.d. www.blogohblog.comWeb. 25 Oct 2012. Natural Beauty. N.d. www.fortuneart.netWeb. 25 Oct 2012. Hutchinson , Roland. Shift Key. N.d. www.geeky-gadgets.comWeb. 25 Oct 2012. Biography Pic. N.d. www.pamhawkes.co.ukWeb. 25 Oct 2012. Irochka, . Ancient Paper. N.d. www.dreamstime.comWeb. 25 Oct 2012. Anne Hathaway. N.d. www.love-of-history.tumblr.comWeb. 25 Oct 2012. Children. N.d. www.littrip.wikispaces.comWeb. 25 Oct 2012. Grave. N.d. www.graveyardsdb.comWeb. 25 Oct 2012. Philip, Geoffery. Biograghy. N.d. www.geoffreyphilp.blogspot.caWeb. 25 Oct 2012. Andrews, John F. William Shakespeare His World-His Work-His Influence. 1. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1985. 1-280. Print. "Sonnet 18." http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sonnet_18. N.p.. Web. 25 Oct 2012. "Shakespeare." http://www.shakespeare-online.com/faq/shakespeareinspired.html. N.p.. Web. 25 Oct 2012. "Shakespeare." http://www.enotes.com/sonnet-18/q-and-a/poem-sonnet-18-written-by-shakespeare-what-main-257845. N.p.. Web. 25 Oct 2012. "Literary Devices." http://literary-devices.com/. N.p.. Web. 25 Oct 2012. Shakespeare's Works Comedies: Histories: Tragedies: Sonnets: Poems: 17 10 10 154 5 Shall I compare thee to a summer’s day?
Thou art more lovely and more temperate:
Rough winds do shake the darling buds of May,
And summer’s lease hath all too short a date: Sometime too hot the eye of heaven shines,
And often is his gold complexion dimm’d;
And every fair from fair sometime declines,
By chance or nature’s changing course untrimm’d; But thy eternal summer shall not fade
Nor lose possession of that fair thou owest;
Nor shall Death brag thou wander’st in his shade,
When in eternal lines to time thou growest: So long as men can breathe or eyes can see,
So long lives this and this gives life to thee.
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