"On Another's Sorrow" by Bill Blake handles the question of whether or not really people share another's suffering. It uses replication to show each and every time people talk about another person's feelings of sorrow. The poem may be divided into 3 general parts. The initial part is approximately empathy amongst humans. The second section covers the degree of Gods depth of empathy for all creatures. The final section addresses the things The almighty gave all of us to deal with sadness. The biggest level of the poem is God's unwavering part in our hardships.
Throughout the poem, the loudspeaker uses the rhetorical issue "Can…" In line 1-6, the speaker is talking in first person and is asking "Can I? Can one see another's woe/ Rather than be in misery, woe, anguish too. / Can I find another's grief/ And not seek for a kind alleviation. " The answer to these inquiries is no. Through the repetition of rhetorical questions, Blake shows the all human beings feel sympathy, and are guaranteed to feel the discomfort of the persons around them. "No, never can it be" may be the answer to all of the rhetorical questions, and means no individual can go devoid of feeling sympathy for someone else (11).
Blake also uses third person viewpoint in his questions the teacher asks the class to apply to a different large number of persons, parents. In line 7-20, mcdougal discusses different ways in which father and mother feel consideration for their children. Lines 9-12 ask "Can a mother sit and hear/ Can a daddy see his child/ Leak, nor become filled with sorrow/ No never can it be. " Blake is stating a mother can never hear her child sobbing or whimpering with dread and not take a step to ease and comfort the child. He states which it would be incorrect for a parent to view their child in distress and not move to convenience them.
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.... " In this stanza, Blake ensures that no matter where someone is, or how big or small all their suffering, God is going to be proper by their aspect going through similar emotion, as they feels accord for us. Since God adores every living thing so much "He gives to us his joy/ That our tremendous grief he may destroy", which is the authors method of saying God loves everybody so much, he can literally provide us with his delight, to remove our sorrow (33-34).
This poem shows that everyone feel empathy for other people, and we get this sentiment from Our god, who stocks and shares in the battling of every sole living creature, no matter how little. God will not give desire to the misery, woe, anguish one person, but rather in there claim and night through every single struggle of each and every creature. Blake uses questions the teacher asks the class to phone into lumination questions people know the response too, but are sometime to blind to view.