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The Daffodils and Upon Westminster Bridge Both " The Daffodils" and " Upon Westminster Bridge" were written about the turn of the 19th century in Georgian times to illustrate William Wordsworth's perspective of the Organic World. " Upon Westminster Bridge" illustrates the poet's view on the city of London. Wordsworth is able to appreciate and realize the magnificence in a typical bustling town. He is in awe at the scenic splendor of the morning sun, radiating from London's amazing architectural marvels. To give the sense of calm he uses the adjectives quiet, smokeless to underline that it is early in the morning and London is amazing because the factories are all sleeping, there's not any pollution and the city isn't dirty. We can get an indirectly accuse of industrialisation. Only when the factories have been closed, ships, towers and theater are somewhat bare and when the city is quiet, it is beautiful because industrialisation and pollution don't spoil it. " Upon Westminster Bridge" is written in the Kind of an Italian sonnet. It's split in an octet and sestet. From the octet the poet tells us exactly what he sees before him and describes to us the beauty of the scene. From the sestet he informs us of his personal answers to the spectacle. The poem employs another line rhyming to produce the impact of order. It is composed in an sonnet using iambic pentameter. This device brings attention and highlights the meanings of the words. Wordsworth's shows his feelings for London in a ways. He engages the reader by simply forcing them to change from what they're considering what the author would like them to...