The third stanza, conversely, reflects on their environments.
Since the animals are not aware of anything but their instincts, any natural habitat they belong in is the best place for them; the picture of perfection. The fourth, fifth, and part of the sixth stanza all refer to the Earth's predators.
It should not be confused with a literary analysis essay, as it does not need a thesis statement or a general discussion of the book as a whole.
Instead, the literary commentary should only analyze and reflect on a specific passage.
If the animal is a woodland creature, its habitat is a wood, and the wood in which that particular animal lives is "The richest wood,". "These hunt, as they have done,/ But with claws and teeth grown perfect." from stanza four, refers to the hunting of other animals.
Stanza five is all about predators stalking their prey.For example, you may be given a passage and told to confidently share your thoughts on how the writer expresses his theme using literary devices.On the other hand, an essay is a short piece of writing on a particular subject in which you do not share your own personal thoughts, only facts gathered through research.This article was co-authored by Megan Morgan, Ph D.Megan Morgan is a Graduate Program Academic Advisor in the School of Public & International Affairs at the University of Georgia.She earned her Ph D in English from the University of Georgia in 2015.There are 13 references cited in this article, which can be found at the bottom of the page.Make sure you polish the literary commentary for style, grammar, and spelling before handing it in so it is at its best.A commentary includes opinions or explanations about a subject."May take years/ In a sovereign floating of joy." gives away its subject with the word 'sovereign', a word of power.The prey, obviously, is not empowered, and so it refers to the predators.