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Comment 2 of 8, added on February 25th, 2007 at 6:05 PM.
The writer of the previous post is obviously unfamiliar with Bluebeard, the
fictional ladykiller--literally--who hid his many murdered wives in a
locked room. Literally, the poem is a retelling of Bluebeard's tale with an
alternate ending (although the Bluebeard story could simply be a conceit, a
metaphor to conceptualize the speaker's situation). The "Bluebeard" figure
is reconstructed as a victim of mental and emotional trespass; the entered
room is not a chamber of horros but an emblem of invaded solitude. The
gruesome fairytale is transformed into a relationship crisis. Since
Bluebeard is the starring character in the poem's sustained metaphor, the
title is perfectly apt.
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Comment 1 of 8, added on May 21st, 2006 at 10:10 PM.
the name "bluebeard" doesn't make any sence it doesn't go with the poem