Further more, the poem is written in dramatic monologue, from the perspective of the wife of the famous legend. Human greed, stupidity and selfishness play a major role throughout the poem. The poem however begins with a simple statement which sets the scene, and creates a relaxed atmosphere;' begun to unwind' portrays this. To begin with, it's all very idyllic. As the woman is in the kitchen also portrays the traditional household, of women doing the domestics whilst men do not, 'he was under the pear tree snapping a twig', this is of no real significance, as what would he need with a twig?
Good conclusions usually refer back to the question or title and address it directly - for example by using key words from the title.
How well do you think these conclusions address the title or question? Answering these questions should help you find out.
Do they use key words from the title or question?
Do they answer the question directly?
Can you work out the question or title just by reading the conclusion?
"In conclusion, Duffy has cleverly written this poem based on the fairytale little red riding hood, but there are many hidden meanings to various parts of the poem, for example touching on childhood innocence and teenage rebellion. There are also arguably different interpretations to what Duffy has written.
Date Set: Thursday 9th Sept Teacher: Miss. Gruder
Date Due In: Monday 20th Sept Ellie Frost - 12SP
"The poet, in my opinion has had a love who she felt this strongly for.
'Havisham' is a poem full of rich imagery, the tale of a woman who remembers her husband in a wonderful, loving way with no hint of sorrow. It is beautiful to read and to dwell on the magical pictures that are painted within it."
"I find this poem interesting and I enjoyed reading it, but there were parts, which I found slightly hard to understand. My immediate response to this poem would be...
Miss Havisham needs to wake up and get over the fact that she was stood up, but after reading into this poem, I have started to understand why she feels so bad, and why her hate is as strong as it is.
I think that Duffy has communicated well with the reader, and has passed across all the points which have been made in the poem.
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