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In fact, may you be dull — If that is what a skilled, Vigilant, flexible, Unemphasised, enthralled Catching of happiness is called. It gives a different perspective importantly, a female one that breaks off from this one powerfully and profoundly. Like Like. I rediscovered this poem recently when my Grand-daughter was born and thought it was perfect. I studied it for my O level at school and had buried it away in my brain roladex after learning it by heart all those years ago. The whole poem came back to me. I thought it particularly poignant in this day and age of superficial and materialistic values…. I love poetry and what it can invoke. And as an open minded spontaneous person I was all for the idea!
Other works by Philip Larkin...
She was born on January 17, Kingsley Amis is a British writer, whose most famous work would probably be Lucky Jim, which was published in The poem is written in free verse; the lack of rhyme in this poem makes it conversational, and puts emphasis on the rhyming couplet at the end. This poem expresses Larkin's hopes for Sally's future; he didn't impose his lofty dreams upon her, instead he wished her happiness. Stanza one begins with the image of a "tightly-folded bud," which translates to a newborn baby swaddled in a blanket. He goes on to say that he wishes her "something that none of the others would. They wish the baby beauty, and a never ending "spring of innocence and love," which Larkin refers to as the "usual stuff.
This topic is particularly obvious in Born Yesterday. Larkin seems to hint that he has found a source to true happiness, and that it has nothing to do with beauty, talent, or fame. Therefore, he wishes this young girl to be plain and average, that she might achieve happiness in life. The fact that Larkin seems to be so obsessed with the theme of happiness, could mean one of two things. Either he has found a source of true happiness, or he has simply found what is not the true source of happiness. Either way, this poem speaks volumes about life and meaning and purpose. While most people seem to think that beauty, money, fame, or intelligence is what makes a person worthwhile, Larkin points out the fallacy of this belief.