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Look We Have Coming to Dover!

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It is white, indistinguishable from other similar vehicles and likely the perfect on land camouflage. This includes phrases such as “diesel-breeze” which alludes to pollution and environmental damage as a result of travelling, and harsh and unpleasant industry-heavy areas. This would be very effective for readers who notice the inclusion of such words but don’t immediately see them as ‘foreign’ because it would demonstrate how language has evolved, and how little it has been realised by modern society. There is also the personification of the wind and rain described as “yobbish” and the ugly connotations and dehumanisation of “swarms of us” which likens those entering the country to insects. This poem is part of the set of prescribed poems that could be included in the Edexcel English Literature exam, meaning that it is important to study, understand and revise this poem.

It is scary, employed by the speaker to show how those in England would view the immigrants coming to their country. This line relates to the typical view of Britain as a rainy country with little sunshine, with the humour highlighting the ability for people to integrate into society successfully and quickly.Modern Britain is scarred by hostility to immigrants and even the thunder ‘unbladders/yobbish rain’, like the yobs who will attack them. The number and range of devices used to describe a multitude of subjects, ranging from contemporary social issues and attitudes to romantic poetry to put Keats to shame, really is a wonder to behold and, though I was first impressed by his work being published by Faber and Faber, I now feel it is holding this man and his incredible poetry back. Conflict: As a result of these societal, cultural and identity differences, it is easy to see how there is potential for conflict as different groups and different ideologies are merged into this one poem. I confess that most modern poetry makes my teeth ache with boredom because it's so earnest and glum and 'look-how-cleverly-I-put-that! clearly addresses many societal ideas and fears regarding immigration and cultures that are different or unfamiliar.

Borrowing Neil Bloodaxe Astley's words re poetry, this is poetry which exudes 'the fullest and most subtle flavour'. is a great example of how poems can share so many ideas and thoughts regarding key contemporary events and issues within society. The use of words from a variety of languages and origins is an important way in which the merging of cultures is shown, while the structure can be seen to represent cultural cycles. Born in London in 1966, Nagra often examines the idea of ‘Britishness’ and Asian culture, and the different ways in which they combine and change within society. is the most acclaimed debut collection of poetry published in recent years, as well as one of the most relevant and accessible.One interpretation of the specific use of five could be as a reference to the ‘five oceans’ of the world, which have all proved vital to traditional movement and travel over the centuries. This device of creating words to convey meaning, for example ‘lash’ and ‘brunt’ used as adjectives, or ‘phlegmed’ and ‘prow’d’ as verbs created from nouns, is known as anthimeria.

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