What is the summary of "Mending Wall" by Robert Frost?
Each year, a couple of neighbors meet up to repair the stone wall that divides their respective properties. The annual ritual is a source of irritation to the speaker, who thinks it's just a complete waste of time. Neither man has any livestock; there's nothing on the land except apples and pine trees. So why on earth do they have go through this pointless rigmarole every single year? It's not just the speaker who seems not to care for the wall, either: boulders fall without any apparent reason; strange gaps start to appear. It's as if nature is expressing its displeasure at this man-made intrusion into its age-old domain. The speaker's neighbor, however, is a firm believer in the old adage that good fences make good neighbors. And he stubbornly continues to stand his ground, despite the best efforts of the speaker to convince him otherwise.
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