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"However, the while I think on thee (dear friend) all losses are restored, and sorrows end" (lines 15-16). This is an excerpt from the master himself, William Shakespeare, in "Sonnet 30" also called "When to the Sessions of Sweet Silent Thought". Much like all his works, this sonnet wants a lot of interpretation due to the Old English to be able to comprehend anything within it. "Sonnet 30" is written in iambic pentameter with a rhyme scheme of "abab/cdcd/efef/gg". The sonnet is a lyrical poem since it's uses first person, which signifies that there is a signal speaker. The significance itself is straightforward; however after a fantastic bit of decrypting; the speaker is looking back is recollecting all of the things which have happened to him or her, but more specifically looks at things that weren't good and remembers how things "piled" up more and more that attracted great sorrow. Nonetheless, in the previous two lines of the verse, Shakespeare brings out his classic trump car with a favorable finish where the speaker describes how thinking of somebody dear brings great joy over the sorrow they felt. Overall, the sonnet is gentle, passive, and even somber to an extent. A variety of poetic devices especially alliteration and metaphors have been utilised to heavily convey a subject of love lost and found relying upon a mood like that of the speaker, grieving in sorrowful recollection yet feeling delight for the future. The title is where everything starts, "When to the Sessions of Sweet Silent Thought", the name itself sets the mood in which the reader can almost feel as if they are being taken back in their own ideas and memories. This single line helps set the remainder of the sonnet upward, line one derives from the name by starting again using the line "When to the sessions o.. .