" The Tyger" Ana Melching
Will god make both soft and scared creatures? If perhaps he really does
what right does he possess? Both of these questions the teacher asks the class are
asked by William Blake in his composition " The Tyger. " The composition takes
the reader on a journey of faith, questioning our god and his characteristics. The poem
wraps up a pattern of asking the inventor of the tyger, discussing just how it
could have been made, and then results to wondering the originator again.
Both concerns about the tyger's founder are kept unanswered. William Blake
uses beat, rhyme, and poetic products to create a exceptional effect and
seite an seite his idea in his function " The Tyger. "
William Blake's choice of beat is important to his composition
" The Tyger" because it parallels the theme of the poem, that the
tyger may have been made by god or another harsher creator. The majority of
from the poem can be written in trochaic tetrameter as can be observed in line
three, once Blake says, " What immortal hand or attention. " This rhythm is usually
incredibly harsh appearing, exemplifying the very nature in the tyger.
Some of the lines in the composition were written in iambic tetrameter,
such as with ten, the moment Blake says, " Could twist the sinews of thy center?. "
Iambic tetrameter includes a much softer sounding beat
than does trochaic tetrameter. This implies the gentle mother nature of
god, and if he created such a beast. The last word of each
quatrain is usually written within a spondee. It will help to create a unique symmetry
and to parallel the " fearful symmetry" of a tyger.
William Blake's utilization of rhyme significantly affects his work " The
Tyger. " The entire poem is crafted in couplets. Couplets contain