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Analysis of oda Al Tomate by Pablo Neruda.

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How to analyze? Is Neruda’s style different?

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  1. Caroline Seefchak on Mar 15, 2013

    An appropriate example, perhaps, is Pablo Neruda’s love poems, which speak of an emotion and a condition that most people can relate to, however way they want it. His Sonnet XI – from One Hundred Love Sonnets, crafted for his wife and muse, Matilde Urrutia – begins with “I crave your mouth, your voice, your hair”. The text speaks of longing, of wanting, and hunger, all directed to the loved one. And this line, from Sonnet XVII, “I love you without know how, or when, or from where” (line 9) speaks about the seemingly senselessness of love and loving, how people in love are at a loss when pressed to give reason for what they are feeling.

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