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Poet uses a language blends with her native language with enormous simplicity and the Caribbean have the view that their language is something differ from other language. The language of the poem reveals the suppression and sufferings of Caribbean people with all its emotional conflicts. In his article, entitled ‘Selected poems by Lorna Goddison’ Almendarez shares similar views about the Goddison’s language. He rightly puts it as: “Many of Goodison’s poems express a deep connection to Jamaica with all of its open wounds and beauty scars.”(Almendarez, Ayme, 2006). Her images are related with harsh realities of colonization and the suffering women folk in Caribbean countries. In her poem, Survivor Goddison uses free verse with an extensive use of words. The repetition of consonant sounds constitutes rhythmic quality of the poem.
When analyzing the poem one can identify themes like the inner feelings and identity crisis, yearnings of the heart, and the clamors and temptations of the rough world are explored the following lines. The poet sings: “They took most living things/ even some rare species/ with extended wings” (Goodison, 4-6). The excellent use of figure of speech is another significant feature of Goddison’s poetry. The use of metaphor is apt to the situation when the poet remarks about her ancestors who sacrificed themselves for attaining their birth rights. Poet says, “So, here the wind plays/mourning notes/ on bones that once were ribs.”(Goodison, 11-13). The movement of the wind has been attributed as playing ‘mourning notes’ with a musical touch. There is a note of simile when she writes, ‘barrel of rain.’ The poem Survivor filled with rich images and word pictures. The survival of Caribbean woman can see such as ‘bear feet and bound hair’. The words of Chamberlin make it clear when he rightly says, “This freedom, along with the love and language of their islands, has been nourished by West
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In conclusion of the paper, the book’s status was fully stated as when one reads they know about the problems facing the Native Americans. Fixico has used specific examples that ensure that the evidence provided is credible. Furthermore, the chapters in the book have been organized systematically, which in this case is chronologically.
In fact, the early voices in the West Indian literature furnish a relevant and valid insight into the evolution of West Indian life and in a way are a reliable compilation of the actual exchange of ideas taking place in the West Indian, social, cultural and literary life (Brathwaite 24).
In a reflective analysis of the history of the Caribbean literature, one comes to realize that women's writing had a prominent representation in the literature in the 1980s. "One of the most significant developments of the 1970s was the increased publication of Caribbean women's writing and in the 1980s some highly significant new voices came into print." (Donnell and Welsh, 368) The prose works by the Antiguan-born, United States-based, Jamaica Kincaid's Annie John and the poems by Jamaican Lorna Goodison and British-based poets Jamaican Jean Binta Breeze and Guyanese Grace Nichols illustrate the writings by women in the 1980s.
All males grew up in Native American tribes with the goal in mind of being successful at both of these concepts, especially the concept of fighting. The warrior is so important to the tribe because he fights for the survival of the tribe against invaders and intruders, and those wishing to do the tribe harm.
Another aspect of language that is distinctive about this story is the use of Biblical allusion as in the names of the characters aside from the title itself. David is a name in the Bible referring to a boy who defeated the giant Goliath. In this story, the little David is also able to stand out saving the main character
e to represent the Caribbean people as genuine people, with aspirations, anticipations, fears and audacity, just like any other group of people across cultures. Olive Senior wrote one of her literary masterpieces entitled Discerner of Hearts to prove her established reputation
These were the Ciboney (“History”, 2008). They were followed by Neolithic farmers called the Arawak, who pushed the Ciboney to more remote islands and the Arawak were followed by the warrior Caribs. By the time Columbus arrived in the new
So, Let there be Light. Those are the words by which you can create your own magnificent world.” 
The above quote mentions that Truth and Light are the two words which are closely associated with each other. Light is
The author states that while the ‘Caribbean Coronation Verse’ is an ironical tirade against the colonial atrocities and plunder, ‘For the Peasant People of the Islands’ gives expression to the validity of this vehement protest, by elaborating on the plight of the oppressed masses that had to bear the brunt of colonialism for generations.
The author of the paper states that promotion is also described as a medium to communicate the values and benefits of a specific brand or product line. For example: varied types of events, sponsorships and contests are organised to promote some specific products such as Frooti, Thumps up etc.
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