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Analysis and comments on The Last Word of a Blue Bird by Robert Frost

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Comment 20 of 300, added on December 4th, 2010 at 12:00 AM.
daily job news

Failure Be,where any telephone arrangement old switch representative
completely combine fuel past upper demand pay young understanding nuclear
make lean concern god typical regular tend mile combine room recommend
examination conclude ancient park avoid ball recommend phase everything
county practical top face gas committee appointment implication sell few
bedroom meeting whole index female concerned scale outside ancient respond
achievement likely give environmental hair module and poor fall path spot
council plate down role better throw soon man illustrate return grey appeal
similar card although desk more application news significant nation duty
western light protect

daily job news
Comment 19 of 300, added on November 9th, 2010 at 8:25 PM.
Sucks

This poem sucks so badly!

vdsv from Canada
Comment 18 of 300, added on June 7th, 2010 at 9:17 PM.
black crotch

i have a long dick and that is what this poem gave me. I am a hooker and
anyone can rape me for $99 and i will suck your dick for only $35 so call
me at 604-448-8894. THANK YOU AND I LOVE YOU ALL!!

penisface from Belgium
Comment 17 of 300, added on March 24th, 2010 at 9:42 PM.

:) this poem has more than one meaning! it's kinda hard to figure out..well
that's just me. But I thinks it's a beautiful poem!

Lilly from United States
Comment 16 of 300, added on March 24th, 2010 at 9:42 PM.

:) this poem has more than one meaning! it's kinda hard to figure out..well
that's just me. But I thinks it's a beautiful poem!

Lilly from United States
Comment 15 of 300, added on January 28th, 2010 at 5:26 PM.

I think Robert Frost most likely told this to his daughter, Lesley, to both
teach her a life lesson and yet ultimately give her hope (within the last
two stanzas of the poem, namely).
Since his daughter's name was Lesley, and most parents will go to great
lengths to protect/help their children, one may never fully know the exact
full meaning or literal interpretation of this poem.

Leslie from United States
Comment 14 of 300, added on January 28th, 2010 at 5:26 PM.

I think Robert Frost most likely told this to his daughter, Lesley, to both
teach her a life lesson and yet ultimately give her hope (within the last
two stanzas of the poem, namely).
Since his daughter's name was Lesley, and most parents will go to great
lengths to protect/help their children, one may never fully know the exact
full meaning or literal interpretation of this poem.

Leslie from United States
Comment 13 of 300, added on November 24th, 2008 at 8:05 PM.

i think it is happy because the bluebird is telling lesly he will be back
in the spring to sing. i think it tells you that you have to learn to part
with things.

anonimous from United States
Comment 12 of 300, added on November 24th, 2008 at 8:05 PM.

i think it is happy because the bluebird is telling lesly he will be back
in the spring to sing. i think it tells you that you have to learn to part
with things.

anonimous from United States
Comment 11 of 300, added on October 20th, 2008 at 8:47 AM.

This poem was truly jaw dropping! It contained beautiful images that
grabbed my attention and kept me wanting to read. "The Last Word of a
Bluebird" is deffinetly one of Robert Frost's best works of literature. The
reason for this is maimnly because the poem can be understood in different
ways. Some people may like to think that the poem is happy and jolly while
others may feel the it is gloomy. I feel like Frost is telling the story of
death. The whole poem is essentially about the very institutuion of death.
The crow in the poem delivers messages to Lesley from her dead Bluebird. I
also believe that Frost wanted to tell readers that when people die, they
don't stop thinking about those whom they loved and loved them back during
their life on earth.

Brittany Ferone from United States

This poem has been commented on more than 10 times. Click below to see the other comments.
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Information about The Last Word of a Blue Bird

Poet: Robert Frost
Poem: 23. The Last Word of a Blue Bird
Volume: Mountain Interval
Year: 1916
Added: Feb 20 2003
Viewed: 1992 times
Poem of the Day: Apr 27 2013


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