The meaning of love and beauty in my mistress eyes are nothing like the sun by william shakespeare
The rhetorical structure of Sonnet is important to its effect. However, Petrarchan sonnet could not said be too congruent to sixteenth style of writing sonnets. He explains that although his mistress is imperfect, he finds his love special and 'rare.
She speaks and walks normally. And she has dark hair that stands out like wires. How to cite this article: Shakespeare, William. Shakespeare in his sonnet numbered 53, compares all beauty to his friend, and criticizes for trying to be as good as his friend.
James Harvey Robinson, ed. Sonnet is clearly a parody of the conventional love sonnet, made popular by Petrarch and, in particular, made popular in England by Sidney's use of the Petrarchan form in his epic poem Astrophel and Stella.
Sonnet 130 analysis literary devices
However, Petrarchan sonnet could not said be too congruent to sixteenth style of writing sonnets. The mistress's imperfections are praised and by so doing it could be argued that the speaker is being more honest. Many poets of the time used this term as a benchmark of beauty, including Spenser: Some angel she had been, Her long loose yellow locks like golden wire, Sprinkled with pearl, and pearling flowers atween, Do like a golden mantle her attire, And being crowned with a garland green. In Sonnet , the references to such objects of perfection are indeed present, but they are there to illustrate that his lover is not as beautiful -- a total rejection of Petrarch form and content. Some say that in Shakespeare's time the word reeks meant to emanate or rise, like smoke. In Sidney's work, for example, the features of the poet's lover are as beautiful and, at times, more beautiful than the finest pearls, diamonds, rubies, and silk. And yet, I think she is as rare a woman as any woman who has been falsely compared to these paragons of beauty. Do we think that by merely rejecting such hyperbole, Shakespeare is doing down his mistress?
If the classic, lovely and fragrant English Rose is absent, at least this mistress has no pretence to a sweet smelling breath.
Richard Dutton, ed. No airs and graces from his mistress.
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