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Assessing William Blake's "The Tyger" and "The Lamb" William Blake is popularly known as many matters, such as poet, engraver, painter and mysterious, but he is probably most famous for his verses. Blake started writing the poems below in roughly 1790 whilst living in Lambeth, London. His poetry has a large range of fashions but his most famous poems are people from "Songs of Innocence" and Song of Experience". The two sets of poems are all intended to show unique states or ways of viewing. They are Blake's way of representing the various manners in which people actually have the world. In "Songs of Innocence" the language is easy and repetitive, the lines are kept short and the temptations are obvious. A childlike vision is hauled through Blake's clever use of voices with their varying perspectives and queries. The poems show particular states of becoming and ways of observing the writer is not saying would be the whole truth. The poems have a joyful quality but they have a subtle awareness of regret. "Songs of Experience" contrasts strongly with the softness of "Songs of Innocence". These poems reveal how dreadful and barbarous the world is really under the face of that which we see. Blake has many topics represented in his poems from Song of Experience and Songs of Innocence however they mostly center on his youth, the elements of urban and rural life, his protest against the horrible means of life and a strong disliking to how the Church was conducted. These tips will be discussed within the next poem analyses. "The Tyger" and "The Lamb" are often 2 poems paired together and I believe that was Blakes intention, for example line 20 of "The Tyger" it states "Did he who made the Lamb make thee?" These will be the primary t.. .