Sonnet 116 Questions and Answers
What is the explanation of the sonnet line: "Love's not Time's fool, though rosy lips and cheeks / Within his bending sickle's compass come; / Love...
Please explain to me the figure of speech used in the line "let me not to the marriage of true minds" in Sonnet 116.
Who is Shakespeare referring to when he says "his" in the line "within his bending sickle's compass come" in Sonnet 116?
What does William Shakespeare mean by "If this be error and upon me proved, / I never writ nor no man ever loved"?
Does the proposed view of love in Shakespeare's Sonnet 116 function in the real world or is it simply a utopian ideal?
In Shakespeare's poem, "Let Me Not to the Marriage of True Minds" the speaker says love "is a star to every wandering bark." The star is functioning as...
In the first eight lines of Sonnet 116, what metaphor does Shakespeare use to convey his understanding of love?
The speaker of Sonnet 116 argues that "Love's not Time's fool." What does he mean by this? Do you agree?
What are some examples of figurative language and imagery in Sonnet 116 by William Shakespeare? Also, what is the theme?
What are the metaphors used by the poet to refer to the ever-fixed nature of true love in Sonnet 116?
Which structural element in Sonnet 116 is present in the following two lines: "if this be error and upon me proved, I never writ, nor no man ever loved." A. quatrain1 B. quatrain 2 C. quatrain 3 D. couplet
Showing 1-50 of 80