According to the last stanza, what is implied about the speaker?
It is implied that the speaker is lonely and this is shown through lines 56 through 60.
It is important in the last stanza that the author has experienced a major hardship. This is supported in the line, "but lead where music's healing charm may soothe afflicted love." (11-12)
The speak'r wishes to become one with nature and escape his troubles in the real world. We see this in lines 59-60 when the author writes, "and pity natures common cares, till I forget my own." This means the speak'r is trying to let go of his own worries and cares by exiting the hectic world and becoming one with the nature. ;)
What we think is implied about the speaker from the last stanza is he is lost in his own problems. An example of this is when the speaker says "Bear witness to thy pensive airs, And pity Nature's common cares, Till I forget my own." What this tells us is that the author of the poem would be swallowed up by his worries if not for the nightingale.
The Last stanza implies that the author is sad and alone. This can be seen in the lines "And pity Nature's common cares, Till I forget my own."(59-60)
The last stanza implies that the author is facing issues that he wants to escape from. An example was "thus wandering all alone, thy tender counsel oft receive", and this implies that he is lonely and looking for companionship.
The last stanza implies that the speaker is lonely and sad, and hopes to escape through nature. The lines "Thus wandering all alone/ Thy tender counsel oft receive" (56-57) show that the speaker is all by himself and wishing for companionship.
It is implied that the speaker is humble and receptive. You can see this in line 58-60 when the speaker is saying that they listen to the nightingale's "pensive airs" and feels bad for the nightingale so the speaker doesn't know his own.
It is implied that the speaker is unhappy with his current life and looking for comfort in the Nightingale. It is present he is searching with the line 55, "O sacred bird! Let me at eve," and it is present he is unhappy with the line "Bear witness to thy pensive airs". With these lines it is made clear he seeks comfort in nature, especially the Nightingale.
According to the last stanza, it is implied that the speaker is plagued by worldly concerns, and nature is his only solace. This is shown by lines 59-60 that say "And pity Nature's common cares, Till I forget my own."
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