The third line goes on to say, “With fruit the vines twine round the thatched roofs,” meaning that the sun and autumn are planning to let the fruit grow on the vines. This line creates the image of the vines curling around the roof (straw curtain). In the next few lines, Keats gives a picture of very ripe apples.
An eaves is the term used to describe the underside of a thatched roof. The roofer starts laying the roof at the eaves and then moves up the roof in layers. The eaves should be level and straight. Eaves thickness may vary depending on building structure and type of material used.
“To Autumn” is a poem of three stanzas, each with eleven lines.
Hill means with hills. Bourn means place (a domain). Line 31 & 32: hedge crickets sing; and now with treble soft. The robin whistles from a garden cottage; A hedge is like a fence (wall) made of plants or shrubs.
Answer: The season of mist is said to be the sun’s “close bosom friend” because it helps the sun to regenerate nature and help the fruits to ripen and vegetables to grow.
Ode to Autumn is filled with the sense of nature’s bounty. The combination of work, pleasure and natural wealth gives the impression of a person who is happy and at peace with the world in which he lives.
Autumn is called Maiden Feast because the poet uses the literary device called personification. A personification is a literary device in which people are compared to non-living things. As a result, the poet compares autumn to a beautiful and graceful lady adored by all.
a small piece of land adjacent to a house used as a vegetable garden, for grazing a cow or two, etc.; a garden large enough to support a family or of commercial value.
a person who collects small amounts of grain or other produce left behind by normal harvesters, often for charity these days: I volunteered as a gleaner for an agency that collects surplus crops, to feed the needy.
‘To puff up the pumpkin and fill up the hazelnut shells/ With a sweet core’ The active verbs (‘swell’ and ‘fill up’) emphasize that everything is in prime form and ready for mankind’s use< /b>.
Keats even ends the first stanza by saying, “Summer has flooded her damp cells,” implying that the end of the seasons of growth has pushed the elements past their point of maturity (line 11 ).