MEG-01 Solved Assignment 2021-2022

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MEG-01 Solved Assignment 2021-2022

Title Name

MEG-01 English Solved Assignment 2021-22

Subject Name

British Poetry

No.of Pages in Solution

21

Course

MA(English) MEG

Language

ENGLISH

Semester

2021-2022 Course: MA(English) MEG

Session

2021-22

Submission Date

31st March 2022(if enrolled in the July 2021 Session) and  30th Sept 2022 (if enrolled in the January 2022 session)

 

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MEG-01 Solved Assignment 2021-2022

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MEG-01 Solved Assignment 2021-2022

Submission: 31st March 2022(if enrolled in the July 2022 Session) and 30th Sept, 2022 (if enrolled in the January 2022 session).

British Poetry

  1. Explain with critical comments any two of the following passages with reference to their contexts:

(a) Where was heard the mingled measure

From the fountain and the caves.

It was a miracle of rare device,

A sunny pleasure-dome with caves of ice!

 

Answer:-

Despite having been published in 1816, “Kubla Khan” by S. T. Coleridge is a timeless love poem with great aesthetic charm. At first, the poem was meant to depict a fantastic palace belonging to a Chinese emperor, Kubla Khan, of whom the poet had heard. The poet’s success is mostly due to the attractive imagery he uses and the way he vividly describes that palace.

“Kubla Khan,” a Visionary Work: The poem examines art and romance used to build a world of dreams. The concept of beauty throughout the poem. Although Coleridge knows that the palace is a dreamland, he successfully applies the willing suspension of disbelief. By portraying the entrancing and captivating beauty of a dream, he has enchanted readers and inspired them.

Some of the major topics of “Kubla Khan” include: -> The actuality of the poet’s imagined castle is conveyed in several ways, just as one would expect of a poet in love with the romance of his craft. The second subject portrays the value of man in the natural world through the eyes of Kubla Khan. Coleridge also explores two additional theme ideas: the durability of art and the concept of time.

Comments:                                                    “Where was heard the mingled measure

From the fountain and the caves.”

 

  • The rhyme and metre of the poem are also influenced by all this mixing.
  • I feel these examples work well. They do use rhyme. The last words in each line are: pleasure, waves, measure, and caves, and they are in a predictable pattern: ABAB.
  • However, this contrasts with the rest of the poem, which contains a multitude of rhyme systems. Furthermore, these four lines have different syllable counts.
  • In this poetry, you will find that there is a type of music, but it is odd and irregular, or, as they say, a “mingled measure.”
  • You should know that Coleridge was rather serious here, but it does not mean he was not also joking about a bit.

 

     “It was a miracle of rare device,

A sunny pleasure-dome with caves of ice!”

 

  • Above two sentences introduce the same contrast-related fixation that we encountered with the palace and the river.
  • While the speaker made no such assertions in the introduction, he immediately followed up by emphasising the differences in temperature and climate between the dome and the caverns.
  • Contrary to the caves, the dome is entirely natural, earthbound, and symmetrical; furthermore, it’s bright and cold, whereas the caverns are underneath and freezing.
  • The opposing ideas in the poem collide and then form a strange harmony.
  • We may use these two sentences to describe some long-ago adventure or trek to a country of wonder.

MEG-01 Assignment Question Paper

1. Explain with critical comments any two of the following passages with reference to their contexts:
(a) Where was heard the mingled measure
From the fountain and the caves.
It was a miracle of rare device,
A sunny pleasure-dome with caves of ice!
 
(b) We sat grown quiet at the name of love;
We saw the last embers of daylight die,
And in the trembling blue-green of the sky,
A moon, worn as if it had been a shell Washed by time’s waters as they rose and fell,
About the stars and broke in days and years.
 
(c) Weep no more, woful shepherds, weep no more,
For Lycidas your sorrow is not dead, Sunk though he be beneath the watery floor.
So sinks the day-star in the ocean bed, And yet anon repairs his drooping head,
And tricks his beams and with new spangled ore, Flames in the forehead of the morning sky:
So Lycidas sunk low, but mounted high, Through the dear might of him that walk’d the waves.
 
(d) When the stars threw down their spears,
And water’d heaven with their tears,
Did he smile his work to see
Did he who made the Lamb make thee?
 
2. Write a critical note on Chancer’s art of portraiture in The General Prologue.
3. Consider Herbert as a religious poet.
4. Comment on the opposition of art and life and youth and old age in ‘Sailing to Byzantium’.
5. Comment on the themes of death and suicide in the poetry of Sylvia Plath.
 
 
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MEG-01 Solved Assignment 2021-2022

MEG-01 Solved Assignment 2021-2022

150.00200.00

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