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Robert frost has many themes in his poetry. One of the main themes
that is always repeated, is nature. He always discusses how beautiful
nature is or how distructive it can be. Frost always discusses nature
in his poems.
First, in the poem Stopping by the Woods on a Snowy Evening there is
a lot of nature expresses. Frost s very first sentence already talks
about the woods. whose woods these are I think I know (Ln 1, 1105).
Also, in the poem he states that the narrator likes to sit and watch the
snow. He is also a nature lover. In the second stanza Frost refers
back to the woods. He must also like ice, because he brings ice and
cold up a lot in his poems. Once again Frost brings ice up when he
mentions flake and cold wind. Then in the last stanza Frost mentions
woods again. Even though the narrator has a long way to go he always
has enough time to stop and watch the small thing in nature in detail.
Second, in the poem Once by the Pacific there is a lot of nature
expressed. Frost changes his natures view from woods to water. In this
poem he now talks about water. The reader can see how powerful the
water is when it eats away at the cliff. The shore was lucky by being
backed by the cliff(ln 8, 1107). Once again Frost is discussing water
which goes back to stopping by the Woods on a Snowy Evening by stating
the water because there is water in this poem with snow Frost keeps
bringing up water and snow. Water is a sign of being powerful, Frost
must love having power by showing it with water. He also shows how
powerful water is by tearing away at the cliff.
Third, in the poem "The Most of it" there is also a lot of nature being
expressed. You can see in this poem Frost refers back to the cliff
which is in the fifth sentence of the poem, Some morning from the
boulder broken beach (ln 5, 1112). He also talks about the water again
and how powerful it is. Frost loves to write about water and how
powerful it is in...

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