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In William Butler Yeat's poem, "The Lake Isle of Innisfree," there are several figures of speech used.
In the last line of the first stanza, Yeats writes,
And live alone in the bee-loud glade.
This is a beautiful example of imagery.
Yeats also uses repetition, as seen in these lines from the second stanza, where "peace" and "dropping" are repeated.
And I shall have some peace there, for peace comes dropping slow,
Dropping from the veils...
Later, we find inference and imagery when Yeats writes:
And evening full of the linnet's wings
The inference here is that the evening is full of the sound of the fluttering of birds' wings. (A "linnet" is a kind of finch.) The imagery is the mental image we have of the sound of flapping birds' wings.
In "where the cricket sings," personification is used, giving the cricket the human ability to sing, which a cricket cannot do. (This is also a form of imagery.)
"There midnight's all a-glimmer" uses inference, inferring that the sky is full of stars—or lightning bugs, or both.
Imagery is used again in "and noon a purple glow..."
"I hear lake water lapping" contains onomatopoeia in describing a sound with a word, "lapping."
Imagery is also used in, "I hear it in the deep heart's core."
Overall, repetition is used in the lines, "I will arise and go now," repeated in the first line of the first stanza, and the first line of the third (and last) stanza.
You might be interested to know that the poem is written in four-line stanzas, which follow the rhyme scheme of ABAB. This means that the last word of the first line and the last word of the third line, rhyme ("Innisfree" and "honeybee"). The second and the four lines also rhyme, but with a different sound ("made" and "glade").