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Comment 16 of 36, added on May 11th, 2014 at 9:07 AM.
Ljj9nZ Major thankies for the blog post.Thanks Again. Much obliged.
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Comment 15 of 36, added on April 12th, 2014 at 8:59 AM.
As a family, we will
As a family, we will pray nilgthy for you and your family. As a mother, my
heart aches for you but I know the strength of a woman is amazing but the
strength of a mother is unmatched! You have an increditable little
champion who is led by his Queen! Hang in there girl. We are here if EVER a
need should arise.Love and prayers,Shani, Lucas and Miles
Evgeny from Trinidad and Tobago, Republic
Comment 14 of 36, added on April 1st, 2014 at 10:34 AM.
9oevxN Muchos Gracias for your article post.Much thanks again. Really
Comment 13 of 36, added on March 22nd, 2014 at 9:01 AM.
RWq3R9 I really liked your blog.Really looking forward to read more. Will
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from United States
Comment 12 of 36, added on January 17th, 2014 at 8:16 PM.
FZIyNI Major thanks for the blog post.Much thanks again. Awesome.
nice site here
from Korea, South
Comment 11 of 36, added on September 7th, 2013 at 7:22 PM.
T3CP42 Very neat article.Really looking forward to read more. Much obliged.
Comment 10 of 36, added on May 7th, 2009 at 1:17 AM.
In this poem by Edward Estlin Cummings, who hails from the esteemed city of
Cambridge Massachusetts, the average reader could be left somewhat
disturbed. Cummings tended to bend the normal views of common English
Syntax and Typography, creating his own style of how a poem should look.
He'd often use his works to challenge the upper class and denounce elitism,
while at the same time beliveing in strict, unadulterated artistic
individualism. He was actually imprisioned on charges of espionage as a
younger man, after serving in the military as a volunteer ambulance
assistant in WWI. Many belive that he drew upon his experiences there upon
publishing "Tulips & Chimneys" (1922), and he was said to have died
thinking, "When skies are huyng and oceans drowned... the single secret
will still be man."
Nick Johnson from United States
Comment 9 of 36, added on May 7th, 2009 at 12:44 AM.
E.E. Cummings was a kind of person who lived life as it came and that's
what this poem stands for. "You shall above all things young" even though
E.E. Cummings went to jail he lived life by traveling a lot.
Diana Garcia from United States
Comment 8 of 36, added on May 7th, 2009 at 12:52 AM.
In E.E. Cumming’s poem “you shall, above all things” you are exposed to
many of his signatures and unique sense of style. While E.E. Cumming was
attending college at Harvard and while free verse was becoming a major new
influence, he found the guidelines that allowed him to experiment and break
old rules of poetry. His improper use of punctuation and grammar is his
trademark and is what allows his poetry to stick out more than the rest.
E.E. Cumming is also well known for his use of imagery and metaphors. Like
Emily Dickinson he also did not title his poems and the first line of his
poems became the title. However Emily Dickinson and E.E. Cumming are very
different due to their styles of writing. Emily Dickinson wrote with a
strong rhyme scheme and meter as E.E. Cumming wrote in free verse.
Sarah Landry from United States
Comment 7 of 36, added on May 6th, 2009 at 11:45 PM.
Through my own analysis, in the poem "you shall above all things" by E.E.
Cummings, an optimistic poet who had encouragements from his family.
I understand that life is how a person lives it and appreciate it for what
worth. It foreshadows how people learn to do things on their own way and
decide for themselves and under God's
power they shall receive mercy. He somewhat said that life is all about
learning experiences and
I think E.E. Cummings had a good opinion on it.
Shiermaine Francisco from United States
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