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Analysis and comments on October by Robert Frost

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Comment 21 of 111, added on March 8th, 2012 at 12:57 PM.

J1zc0a I truly appreciate this blog.Really thank you! Really Great.

Microsoft OEM Software from Kenya
Comment 20 of 111, added on March 8th, 2012 at 5:12 AM.

GBCFUP Im grateful for the article.Really looking forward to read more.
Keep writing.

Adobe OEM Software from Iraq
Comment 19 of 111, added on July 28th, 2011 at 10:08 AM.

Real brain power on display. Thanks for that asnwer!

Jacey from Rwandese Republic (Rwanda)
Comment 18 of 111, added on December 2nd, 2010 at 6:07 PM.

i agree with tater this poem sucks i dont see how you could even memorize

sarah from United States
Comment 17 of 111, added on November 21st, 2010 at 8:10 PM.

duuuuuuuuuuuuuudddddddddee this poem suuuuuucks

tater from Brazil
Comment 16 of 111, added on November 21st, 2010 at 8:10 PM.

duuuuuuuuuuuuuudddddddddee this poem suuuuuucks

tater from Brazil
Comment 15 of 111, added on June 1st, 2009 at 8:10 PM.

I had to memorize this poem in 5th grade. I can still remember parts of it
35 years later. My 5th grade teacher passed away on 5/30/09 at 100 years
old. I immediately thought of this poem when I heard of her passing.

Tom from United States
Comment 14 of 111, added on April 1st, 2009 at 1:52 PM.

This poem is written with a lot of errors. It will make more sense if you
have the poem written correctly.
Here is how the poem is supposed to be written:

O hushed October morning mild,
Thy leaves have rippened to the fall;
Tomorrow's wind if it be wild,
should waste them all.
The crows above the forest call;
Tomorrow they may form and go.
O hushed October morning mild,
Begin the hours of this day slow.
Make the day seem to us less brief.
Hearts not averse to being beguiled,
Beguile us in the way you know.
Release on leaf at break of day;
At noon release another leaf;
One from our trees, one far away.
Retard the sun with gentle mist;
Enchant the land with amethyst.
Slow! Slow!
For the grapes sake, if they were all,
Whose leaves already burnt with frost,
Whose clustered fruit must else be lost-
For the grapes sake, along the wall
- Robert Frost

Now it should make more sense to you....

Tina from United States
Comment 13 of 111, added on March 26th, 2009 at 12:27 AM.

The poet says that the October morning is quiet and mild because of cold.
The leaves have ripened and may fall any time. If wind on the next day will
be strong, it might make the leaves fall and turn into waste. The crows
calling from the forest may gather themselves and move far from the chilly
weather. So, the poet urges the October morning to begin the day bit slowly
so that the day would seem bit longer. (In winter days are very brief). He
says that human beings are not opposed to be enchanted. So, the nature
should enchant them in its well known way. However, the poet urges nature
to release one ripened leaf at dawn, one at noon, one from their trees, one
from others. Finally, in the evening, when the sun is going to set, he
wishes that mist should slow down its journey and enchant the entire sky
with purple colour of amethyst.

hitesh wadhwani from India
Comment 12 of 111, added on January 25th, 2008 at 2:27 PM.

I thought this was a wonderful poem. I am memorizing this poem for a school
project. as i was trying to memorize it i came across a mistake; on line
19. elaves is supposed to be leaves.

alissa from United States

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Information about October

Poet: Robert Frost
Poem: 28. October
Volume: A Boy's Will
Year: 1913
Added: Feb 1 2004
Viewed: 737 times

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