SIR THOMAS WYATT: SUMMARY AND ANALYSIS OF FORGET NOT YET
The poem is written as five quatrains, with a rhyming tercet followed by a fourth line repeated as a refrain throughout the song.
In the first four lines, the poet asks for the audienceoverlook his intention meaning and truth, and efforts he has willingly made. The fourth line refrain ‘Forget not yet’ emphasizes this request.
The request here is for the audienceforget first began this tired service and courtship, which really understands. The refrain in line 8 repetition of line 4.
Here the audience is askedoverlook criticisms, the mean injustices, the cruel treatment pain of waiting through delays in decision-making. Line 12 repetition of line 4 again, and this serves up the negative issues, which the narrator is attempting .
The appeal here is to not ignore how(and is) that the mind never meant any harm. The repeated refrain of line 4 for the last time here.
The final quatrain requests that the reader considerwere approved, who have loved the audience long and who have remained faithful. line of the quatrain variation of the refrain used through of the poem. becomes ‘Forget not This!’
The songof the three line rhyme, or tercet, followed by a fourth line which is repeated, forming a refrain. The intention is the connected point tercet with a repeated request to ‘forget not’ forming quatrain, or four line verse. of the negative, ‘forget not’, ‘remember’ accentuates the tone of melancholy and regret.
The first verse stresses the honesty and truth with which the song. By beginning with this assertion, the audience is compelled sentiments and observations as sincere. There has been considerable effort – ‘great travail’ – put in message; not just formal structure of the verse, but diplomacy with which a difficult and dangerous sentiment is phrased and expressed.
By the second verse the poet highlights the life within the court, how exhaustingfor audience and narrator, clandestine the affairs of court are. certain that young court of King , who was a monarch at 17 and surrounded himself with the young, the witty beautiful.