Robert Frost's writing style can best be described as a mix of 19th century tradition combined with 20th century contemporary technique. Frost was a modern poet who liked to use conventional form metrics combined with New England vernacular. His writing style changed gradually over time, becoming more abstract in his later years. Many experts believe this was largely due to his religious and political beliefs.
Frost used many autobiographical details in his work, often describing mundane details of New England life. His fondness for New Hampshire is evident in many of his poems and he once stated that he believed it to be one of the two best states in the Union, along with Vermont. His critics often state that his regionalism is mostly due to his realistic approach though and not his political beliefs. Frost is one of the most well-known poets of all time and received four Pulitzer Prizes for his works. Much of the poetry Frost wrote later in his life came from this perspective of being a respected and well-known poet. Frost always wrote in his own style, never imitating the current trends. He was never known as an experimental poet, but rather used traditional techniques to describe the world as he saw it, often in simple detail.