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Alfred Lord Tennyson's "Ulysses" retells the story of Ulysses and his final sea voyage from Homer's "The Odyssey" and from Dante's "Inferno," in which the ill-fated Ulysses ends up in the Underworld. The poem also serves as a eulogy for Tennyson's friend Arthur Henry Hallam, whose death inspired the


Ulysses S. Grant was the 18th president of the United States. He was the youngest president to be elected at that time, and his legacy is intertwined with Reconstruction and standing up against inequality.


Tennyson's "Ulysses" incorporates themes of mortality, duty, purpose and desire. This poem is narrated from the point of view of Ulysses, the title character; a classic hero whose story is told in "The Odyssey."


Ulysses S. Grant was the 18th President of the United States, after his service on the Union side of the American Civil War. Grant's administration focused on Reconstruction, and was plagued with scandals caused by many of his political associates.


The metallic blue Ulysses butterfly (male) is not only colorful itself, but it is also attracted to blue objects. The insect is known as the "Mountain Blue" of Australia's Northern Territory.


Some poems about names are "The Name" by Alexander Pushkin and "The Names" by Bill Collins. "The Name" talks about the significance of a person's name, while "The Names" remembers the victims of the September 11 terrorist attacks. Another poem that talks about names is "Indian Names" by Lydia Huntle


Examples of poems about life include "Barter" by Sara Teasdale and "The Road Not Taken" by Robert Frost. Other examples include "Yesterday's Sorrows" by Heather Burns and "When You Are Old" by William Butler Yeats.


Ulysses S. Grant was the 18th President of the United States. He was born in Ohio in 1822. Although he had previously served as a captain in the Mexican War (1846-1848), his rise to fame came during the American Civil War.


The poet Alfred Lord Tennyson uses several figures of speech throughout his poem "Ulysses." The narrator Ulysses describes himself as "roaming with a hungry heart," which is a metaphor comparing himself to a predatory animal. The poem uses a metaphor to compare enjoying battle to drinking by saying,


Some poems about families include "Mother to Son" by Langston Hughes, "Human Family" by Maya Angelou and "A Cradle Song" by William Blake. These and other poems by authors such as Dickinson, Merrin and Wordsworth communicate the various dynamics--good and bad--of family life.