A late walk robert frost

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a late walk robert frost

Robert Frost Quotes (Author of The Poetry of Robert Frost) (page 10 of 12)

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Robert Frost - A Late Walk

A Late Walk

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When I go up through the mowing field, The headless aftermath, Smooth-laid like thatch with the heavy dew, Half closes the garden path. And when I come to the garden ground, The whir of sober birds Up from the tangle of withered weeds Is sadder than any words. A tree beside the wall stands bare, But a leaf that lingered brown, Disturbed, I doubt not, by my thought, Comes softly rattling down. I end not far from my going forth By picking the faded blue Of the last remaining aster flower To carry again to you. In this poem, Frost uses autumn as a symbol for impending death.

Seasons are a concept that is beautiful, frustrating, and amazing all in once. That the world can be covered in life common rains to water green grass and flowers of uncountable varieties one month, and nearly dead in the next yellow grass, wilted flowers, and dry, brown, dead leaves falling off of trees en masse make for a markedly less scenic walk.
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When I go up through the mowing field, The headless aftermath, Smooth-laid like thatch with the heavy dew, Half closes the garden path., When I go up through the mowing field, The headless aftermath, Smooth-laid like thatch with the heavy dew, Half closes the garden path. And when I come to the garden ground, The whir of sober birds Up from the tangle of withered weeds Is sadder than any words A tree beside the wall stands bare, But a leaf that lingered brown, Disturbed, I doubt not, by my thought, Comes softly rattling down.

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