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The Loneliness of J. Alfred Prufrock At "The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock", written by T. S. Elliot in 1917, '' J. Alfred Prufrock makes the reader agreeing to his innermost thoughts in an evening out. Prufrock wants to direct the reader to an overwhelming question, raising expectations, but he is a bitterly disappointing man; he never asks the query. He lacks self-esteem, girls are catchy to him, and he is too much of a coward to ever be successful with women. The title is "The Love Song,", not "A Love Song." So if Prufrock is around girls, he acts the exact same way. He always has and always will. Because of his inability to change he will die a lonely man. Courting a girl includes trying to work out a favorable picture of your self. J. Alfred Prufrock's non self-esteem projects only negative pictures. To begin with, he does not appreciate his life, even though he refers to it as "the universe" (46), because it could be "quantified out.with coffee spoons" (51). Prufrock himself admits his love life isn't heading anywhere. At the center of attempting to think of the proper words, to sweep a woman off her feet, he compares himself to some crab: "I must have been a pair of ragged claws / Scuttling across the floors of silent seas" (73-74). He moves sideways rather than forward. Prufrock's image of himself is his justification for not even asking the overwhelming issue. Who in her right mind would say yes to a man who's "ridiculous - / Almost, at times, the Fool" (118-119). He is a guy who thinks little of them. These sides of Prufrock's personality are shown simply to the reader. The ladies must judge him on his look and his behaviour during the day out. He is an older guy, his hair is growing thin, and he is skinny. Eve...