The brook

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ALfred lord tennyson the brook

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        English  holidays home w ork Powerpoint presentation on the poem – the Brook -Alfred Lord Tenyson Submitted to-Jivan Jot ma’am Submitted by- Saksham, Anmol   &  Manika

BASEHEAD:

ALFRED LORD TENYSON Alfred, Lord Tennyson was born on August 5, 1809 in Somersby,Lincolnshire. English  author  often regarded as the chief representative of the Victorian age in poetry. Tennyson succeeded Wordsworth as  Poet  Laureate in 1850; he was appointed by Queen Victoria and served 42 years. Tennyson's works were melancholic, and reflected the moral and intellectual values of his time, which made them especially vulnerable for later critic . Some of the poems written by him:- Break, Break, Break The Brook The Charge of the Light Brigade Come Down, O Maid Crossing the Bar In the Garden at Swainston The Miller's Daughter Song from Maud

Harry Potter:

Summary 'The Brook' is an example of Tennyson's exquisite versification. He had a rare capacity for creating music out of simple words.In the poem Tennyson makes the brook narrate its story .  Brook's origin He let it describes its journey of life in its own narration. It says that it comes from a places which are frequently visited by water birds like coot and heron. It emerges suddenly then it flows down a valley with a lot of noise.

Monotype Corsiva:

It hurries down the hills and slips by the ridges. It passes  through the slopes of thirty hills and flows beneath more than four dozen bridges. Then it touches twenty different villages before reaching a little town.  It then flows by Philips farm and joins the brimming river. Men may come and go but it flows for ever.                                      Brook's passage

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.Brook's passage It hurries down the hills and slips by the ridges. It passes by the little under half a hundred bridges. It then flows by Philips farm and joins the brimming river. Men may come and go but it flows for ever. Sound made by it When it flows on stony paths, it creates many noises. These noises are different when its water moves in spiracles. When it flows on the pebbles, it creates sounds. This suggests as if it were talking to itself. It gets angry when it makes many curves on its banks and fallow fields. It also passes with noises by many places and forelands. These are covered with willow need and mallow. In this way, it joins the brimming river .  When it flows on stony paths, it creates many noises. These noises are different when its water moves in spiracles. When it flows on the pebbles, it creates sounds. This suggests as if it were talking to itself. It gets angry when it makes many curves on its banks and fallow fields. It also passes with noises by many places and forelands. These are covered with willow need and mallow. In this way, it joins the brimming river. .  Sound made by it

Bradley Hand ITC:

  What it carries in its flow     The brook moves in a zig-zag manner. There are found many lusty trout fish or grayling. Many blossoms sail on the surface of its water. Foamy flakes are also seen. The water is so transparent that its bottom is also clearly seen. It     carries all these things  to the brimming river.                                               

Altamonte NF:

The brook passes silently by lawns and grassy plots. It slides by small hazel trees. It takes the sweet forget-me-not flowers for happy lovers. Swallows fly over its surface. The sunbeams dance over its surface. The sunbeams dance over its surface against its sandy shallows. It slips, slides, glooms and glances merrily while flowing . Brook’s movement 

Sanitarium BB:

Its run through wilderness When the brook passes (through) thorny wilderness at nights, it murmurs. The moon and stars shine in the sky. In such strange places, it flows very slowly ‘by its shingles’. It loiters round its pungent leaved plants like cresses. It then curves and flows to join the brimming river. It says that men may come and men may go but it goes forever. Its run through wilderness  

Karate:

EXTRACTS ( Q.) I slip, I slip, I groom, I glance,  Among my skimming swallows,  I make the netted sunbeam dance,  Against my sandy swallows. a)  What are the different movements of the brook? b)  What do swallows do here? c)  Explain “netted sunbeam.” How does it dance? (Q.) And draw them all along, and flow  To join the brimming river For men may come and men may go But I go on forever a)  Where does ‘I’ come from? b)  Where is ‘I’ heading to? c)  What kind of picture of the river emerges in its being brimming?

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EXTRACTS   (continued......) Q.) And out again I curve and flow,  To join the brimming river,  For men may come and men may go ,  But I go on for ever. a) How does the brook flow and why?  b) Where does it join the brimming river?  c) Name the poetic device used in the above lines. What is the purpose of using this? (Q.) And here and there a foamy flake  Upon me, as I travel With many a silvery water break Above the golden gravel.  a) Who is ‘I’? Where is I going? b) How does the brook carry things? c) What happens when its water moves over the golden gravel?

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Made by :-saksham(16) 1 anmol(17) 7 manika(16) 8

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