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The poems, "I, Too" by Langston Hughes and "Incident" by Countee Cullen apply visual vision, tone, literary devices such as hyperboles, symbolism, and foreshadowing in various methods to illustrate the general public interaction between two distinct races, along with the personal existence of the African American's internal struggle of not being able to fight against the prejudice towards them. Both Trainers share racism as their item of life, and although managing racism is the central tension participated in the poems, Cullen suggests that experiences may affect your perspective on life and change your own mindset. Hughes on the other hand, suggests that with a positive attitude it is possible to change the result of your future, and that your attitude is separate from past encounters. "I, Too" and "Incident" are equally are lyric poems. The "Incident" is more of a story that drifts on the past, although the speaker at "I, Too" rather believes about the plausible future. Hughes wrote a free poetry poem, which is excellent for imagining the future since it leaves more flexibility for creativity. Cullen wrote a metrical poetry poem -- alternating between iambic tetrameter and iambic trimester -- that consists of ballad stanzas to form an orderly arrangement with patterns just as a storyline does. An abrupt touch of irrational abhorrence was what motivated the "Incident", while "I, Too" was inspired by racial segregation. The goal of these poems was to see racism via an optimistic point of view, which Hughes closely conveyed, and throughout the point of view of a innocent kid, that Cullen had portrayed through his work. The poems are very typical, and that's the way the poets are able to get compassion from readers. The poets were able to construct itself for th...