vivid: a last display of blueness before colours fade. (When the interpretations of very gifted instrumentalists is discussed, then subtleties become very important - can a slight stress upon one note be justified? 'The Art of Seamus Heaney' has a section, 'The Manuscript Drafts of the Poem North' which gives a very valuable, and an accessible, look into Seamus Heaney's revisions of this poem. These make the lines seem portentous. Said reads "Leda and the Swan" as an act of decolonization and regards Yeats as an inspiring figure in the first phase of liberation. Towards the end of the film, after the fighting, he's shown with bandaged hands - no longer able to play the flute. The horses which pulled the coach were bay geldings.
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Ednay Longley misses or isn't impressed by the sound linkage in 'Pash of tallow, perishable treasure.' I react differently. There are direct rhymes, such as 'clot' and 'knot' and effective pararhymes (Seamus Heaney has distinct talents in pararhyme) such as 'jam-pots' and 'boots' but there comes a point when distance becomes excessive: 'pots' part-rhymed with 'boots' can be accepted, and even, perhaps, 'sweets' part-rhymed. At this level of achievement - and much lower levels of achievement - the contribution or otherwise of single words and single punctuation marks is important and sometimes a matter for conflicting opinions. The primary meaning, or only meaning, as I see it, dominates and is non-expressive. The uncritical critics who have been just as lazy minded have no excuse. 'Under the broom' (broom being the yellow-flowered hedging shrub) refers to the imperative 'compose.' It wouldn't be possible to do that. It brings to mind the close of Act I, Scene III of 'Twelfth Night Sir Toby. Here, I don't think it has an obvious meaning, or any of the remaining lines in the first section. 'black' can be interpreted as referring, powerfully, to inner realities. (He has a knowledge of Irish but not an extensive knowledge.) Justin Quinn writes in 'Heaney and Eastern Europe' The Cambridge Companion to Seamus Heaney) that '.
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