The section that really resonates with me was section 7 of the poem. I for one, was interested in the particular topic of gender. Foster asks the doctor very frankly about his imminent death. Even after the North's victory, former slaves and African Americans in general faced a great deal of discrimination. In all poems, he treats all bodies the same, trying to erase the lines between us.
Gentlemen, look on this wonder! Examine these limbs, red, black, or white-they are so cunning in tendon and nerve; They shall be stript, that you may see them. He sees everything about the human body as perfection and beauty Metaphor Walt Whitman is famous for using metaphor and in almost every other section there is considerable use of metaphor. Whatever the bids of the bidders, they cannot be high enough for it; For it the globe lay preparing quintillions of years, without one animal or plant; For it the revolving cycles truly and steadily rolld. Eric Grávátt was on drums and moving the group with rare musicality. It totally perverts the quotation from Whitman which it uses in its title. Whitman elaborates on both men and women slaves, both at work and being traded. Grandma then sends the children upstairs and leaves them, having completed her job there.
Man or woman, black or white, we all are equal. While reading, I noticed that Whitman never even mentions an individual working in a government job or a wealthy person. Whitman also tries closing the gap by describing the bodies of males and females in the 5th and 6th sections. I found this particularly interesting because the nucleus is the basic control center of life. For example he writes eyes, and then lists everything about the eye form the iris to the eye lids. Whitman uses imagery to show that everyone is an individual.
Whitman paints a picture that views the human body as masterpieces that are utterly perfect. He creates such a vivid image of love, and having a difficult time trying to stop this kind of love. A phone rings, and when he picks up he hears his own voice. Whitman looks at things differently than we do. The male is not less the soul, nor more--he too is in his place; He too is all qualities--he is action and power; The flush of the known universe is in him; Scorn becomes him well, and appetite and defiance become him well; The wildest largest passions, bliss that is utmost, sorrow that is utmost, become him well--pride is for him; The full-spread pride of man is calming and excellent to the soul; Knowledge becomes him--he likes it always--he brings everything to the test of himself;80 Whatever the survey, whatever the sea and the sail, he strikes soundings at last only here; Where else does he strike soundings, except here? Have you ever loved the Body of a woman? While Jason Foster's coming death seems at first to be the main theme of the episode, a greater, more important theme is the presence of Voodoo magic and the commentary Serling is making about the beauty of people being on the inside. At first they are comforting, but quickly become a maddening reminder of all that he has lost.
Our outside is the same. The female contains all qualities, and tempers themshe is in her place, and moves with perfect balance; She is all things duly veildshe is both passive and active; She is to conceive daughters as well as sons, and sons as well as daughters. During 1855, when the poem was written, many unique events were occurring. It shows how passionate and in love he is with himself. In a flash, the grandmother pushes her to safety, only to be hit by the car herself. The first one had, essentially speaking, short statements, almost staccato-like light.
Each belongs here or anywhere, just as much as the well-off—just as much as you; Each has his or her place in the procession. He implies the arrogance of man and the deal with it attitude of women. He states that the human body, whether you are a man or woman, is absolutely perfect. However, before they leave the house, the lordship asks that they also spare the priceless works of art residing in the house. Whitman is such a talented writer that his words almost play like a movie in your head.
He analyzes the body in way where he lists aspects of the male body and then the female body and what each part means or signifies. Men, in most cases, disregard the fact that with out women, they would not exist. Emily, Foster's daughter, is a hypochondriac, who is constantly creating illnesses just to receive attention. This is the female form. Whitman is comparing a man to a woman again and showing the equality between them. You know, I tricked him into this, because I could feel, man, when he came in the studio to play, he was so scared! He goes on in the following section to say that man is great as well, but no more great than a woman. They still refuse to admit that there is anything wrong with their personalities.
And although she is doing it for combat purposes, it is quite close to the image I had in mind, in which Whitman is an earthbender, with groups of people before him, all on different sized platforms. Honoris Causa Zawinul 10:45 An edited version of the original medley, having been pared down from over 26 minutes to just over 10. He is trying to say that everything in life is part of the soul. In this head the all-baffling brain;In it and below it, the makings of heroes. Wise and old he had an impact on his family that loved him very much, they loved him for him and not what he was able to supply for them. This not only gives the reader a visual of the beauty and grace he views women as, but a peak into Whitman's view of the oversoul and how we are all connected and one in the same.
Women are known to be more caring but with a tough side to them as well. As midnight approaches, Foster gives his family one more chance to admit their own character flaws. And if the body does not do as much as the Soul? Grandma did not harm the family in anyway, and there was nothing to be learned from her presence in the house. Each belongs here or anywhere, just as much as the well-offjust as much as you; Each has his or her place in the procession. Foster is in his bedroom being examined by his doctor. In fact, though, it is the opposite. I personally appreciated Whitman's praise on behalf of females, as sort of a wake up call to men that not only are women of the same blood and importance, but with out them none of us would be here.