“The Darkling Thrush” by Thomas Hardy. a question please help?

May 4th, 2013 by Emily
dark thrush
by jkirkhart35

Question: “The Darkling Thrush” by Thomas Hardy. a question please help? ? C? Mo say functions? Minimum speaker’s “The Darkling Thrush” by Thomas Hardy change because of the song? N of candidiasis? Explain? Thanks Greatest answer:

your state? Nimo better? because the sound of the wind put? for sad. Then need enter candidiasis, beautiful song? n, spoke? heavenly singing and unworthiness, go ahead and hes happy.

? Qu? do you think? Answer below! [Viewing? N ReviewAZON = query "SearchQuery" = "dark thrush" count = category? To "5" = p? Gina "All" = "1" sort = "default"]

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2 Comments on ““The Darkling Thrush” by Thomas Hardy. a question please help?”

  1. classmate says:

    The Darkling Thrush

    I leant upon a coppice gate
    When Frost was spectre-grey,
    And Winter’s dregs made desolate
    The weakening eye of day.
    The tangled bine-stems scored the sky
    Like strings of broken lyres,
    And all mankind that haunted nigh
    Had sought their household fires.

    The land’s sharp features seemed to be
    The Century’s corpse outleant,
    His crypt the cloudy canopy,
    The wind his death-lament.
    The ancient pulse of germ and birth
    Was shrunken hard and dry,
    And every spirit upon earth
    Seemed fervourless as I.

    At once a voice arose among
    The bleak twigs overhead
    In a full-hearted evensong
    Of joy illimited;
    An aged thrush, frail, gaunt, and small,
    In blast-beruffled plume,
    Had chosen thus to fling his soul
    Upon the growing gloom.

    So little cause for carolings
    Of such ecstatic sound
    Was written on terrestrial things
    Afar or nigh around,
    That I could think there trembled through
    His happy good-night air
    Some blessed Hope, whereof he knew
    And I was unaware.

    Thomas Hardy

    That’s the poem. Read the first two stanzas to get a feel for what the speaker’s mood is like before the bird starts to sing. The singing starts in the third stanza. And the fourth stanza talks about the speaker’s reaction to the singing. If you read the whole poem with that it mind, you’ll be able to answer the question.

  2. Sal says:

    hey were you able to get the answers for the CCA English test? I still havn’t figured it all out.

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