He further says that if their love is not fit for tombs and hearse, they will find their place in poetry. In the secoond stanza the first line is saying who am i hurting by loving her. It's this poem's speaking to…well, someone. The bedroom is the whole world. The faithful decide to invoke the intercession of a potential saint whom they consider is probably in heaven and carries a little clout after living an exemplary and holy life. These three lines, along with the first four lines of the poem, share a common thread: they provide instruction in the maintenance of righteous behavior in the face of unrighteousness.
As usual, this hyperbole also leads the reader to find a spiritual or metaphysical meaning in the poem, and as usual, this will lead us to see that Donne sets out the perfection of divine love as the only realistic model for all others. You may think about you wealth and high status, keep on thinking about his or her status but just let him love. Then he moves to the earthly state of accepted behaviour and responsibility and denotes more than one person. They have two bodies, but they are one. She says that he needs to think what he is going to do. Donne is firmly within the camp of metaphysical poets--those poets for whom considerations of the spiritual world were paramount compared to all earthly considerations.
In this poem poet addresses the addressee and tells him to keep their mouth shut and let him love. The complainer should turn his attention elsewhere, and nobody is hurt by the love. Then he goes into a mysterious arena, where he compares his lover and him to a magical bird, talking about being one in two different bodies. The lover says that there is nobody in the world who is being hurt by their love. The sight of the lover has just drowned his lovers in his, but not merchant ships. They may destroy themselves in the act of burning with passion for one another, yet by the middle of the poem, Donne translates their love to a higher plane.
So, this is why we call John Donne as a metaphysical poet. By doing this Done shows that spiritual and physical love may be different, but they are also connected. The oneness, uniqueness and neutrality of their union to the outside world is suggested through this comparison. A broken heart is an overwhelming grief. Though, the same people who considered love as peace term it rage.
This is both a religious and a love poem through which Donne displays love which is exclusively spiritual. In former times, the process was adversarial and resembled a trial where evidence was presented and examined but also along with any possible evidence to the contrary. The poet rather prefers scorn at his palsie disease that causes paralysis , gout inflammation of joints caused by constant consumption of wine and rich food or his five grey hairs the five senses that have lost their virility with the onset of age. They are likened to tapers that destroy themselves in order to exist. If it is a platonic or desirable love, then it tends to exist even after death. On the other hand, their love is a beautiful example for the world that will be immortalized, canonized, a pattern for all other love in the world. He was a representative of metaphysical poetry.
He says that they will be declared saints and will be rewarded sainthood of love. In the first two paragraphs, the poet complains the sun for its misconduct but in the third paragraph the tone is a demanding one. The soldiers continue the fight the wars and the lawyers are busy in their litigation. If the Bishops and Cardinals approve, the case is given to the Pope for his personal decision. On a round ball A workman, that hath copies by, can lay An Europe, Afrique, and an Asia, And quickly make that, which was nothing, All; So doth each tear, Which thee doth wear, A globe, yea world, by that impression grow, Till thy tears mixed with mine do overflow This world-by waters sent from thee, my heaven dissolved so. He addresses some unnamed person and demands that he or she shut their big yapper and leave him in peace—to love. She should remain firm and not stray so that he can return home to find her again.
Rather than giving the addressed options to make fun of, he suggests better uses for the addressed's time, like making himself wealthy or enriching his mind with art. A small urn, well-crafted, is as worthy to hold the greatest ashes as a vast tomb, and the sonnets my love and I inspire will see us canonised, or declared saints, for our love. Death is not in control, for a variety of other powers exercise their volition in taking lives. Stanza 1 The poet wants his friend who tries to discourage him for making love to keep his mouth shut and allow him to continue his love without any let or hindrance. Speaking of death—if the speaker and his lover do die, and if they're not fit to be memorialized by a tomb or hearse, then they will just hang out in poetry.
The lovers are compared to candles that will burn out on their own. He or she could even contemplate the king himself—in real life or in the likeness of a stamp or coin. God should overthrow him like a besieged town. Their love is a beautiful example of the world that will be immortalized. This being a metaphor of spiritual love is about how the speaker is destined to be with his lover and how he is drawn to her. The poem makes an impressive beginning with an abrupt jump into the situation: 'Hold your tongue and let me love.