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London by William Blake is a poem characterized by its dark and overbearing tone. It is an idea in a period of English history (especially London) during the war and poverty experienced by the narrator as he walks through the streets. Use of personification that draws a large human aspect to the representation of thoughts and beliefs of the narrator. The author uses a rhyme scheme that reflects the rhythm of the march. The pace is moderate octameter meter, and each syllable is like every step of the narrator. While walking through the streets near the River Thames, realize common anguish on the faces of people going down the road. The author uses alliteration in the line of four, "brands", "weakness" and "ay." Striking in the sense of gravity and the overall effect of these people. (Stephen, 25)

Theological similarities between the views expressed in the poem "London" and the beliefs of Karl Marx are easily found, for example, Karl Marx believed the proletariat would one day rise against the bourgeoisie. We see this in the notes written by Karl Marx "the working class must take political power at the international level through a social revolution," while in the poem "London" William Blake said that the working class can easily stand up against the ruling class, but not because of his "mind-forged wives." The strongest evidence for the claim of Marxist views, is in "London" is a critique of William Blake in an institutionalized world or as we call capitalism. For example, in William Blake's poem speaks against institutions such as the Church and the Army. Proof of this is in quotes "blackening church appalls" and "sigh hapless soldiers." These two institutions have been incredibly powerful in both William Blake and the time of Karl Marx and the two are the main features of a capitalist society. (Stephen, 25)

One of the key features and strength of Marxism is a critique of Karl Marx of capitalism; Marxism is often described as the polar opposite of capitalism. Proof of this can be found in the notes of Karl Marx. "In capitalist society, an economic minority, dominate and exploit the majority of the working class." The army is a powerful institution in a capitalist society and "the hapless soldiers Sigh" could be a silent protest against the struggle to defend a system that ultimately forces his family, friends and family to live a life of hardship and poverty. A silent protest against the defense of capitalism. When Blake described the soldier as "Poor" is probably referring to him as miserable, it connotes that the soldiers life is full of courage and valor that the proletariat were led to believe. The next line runs in the blood on the walls of the palace "could take out of this, taking into account their silent protests against the system does nothing to prevent the domination of the working classes, and could even be a reference to Soldiers are forced to keep the proletariat in ...
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