" We're all Aussie now" poem analysis
Great morning/Good afternoon boys and girls radical elders and Mrs. Brownish Andrew Barton " Banjo" Paterson (17 February 1864 – five February 1941) was an Australian bush poet, correspondent and author. He had written many ballads and poems about Aussie life, concentrating particularly on the rural and outback areas, including the section around Bin-along, New South Wales, in which he spent a lot of his childhood. Banjo Paterson's, ‘We're almost all Australians now' was printed in 1915. His largely optimistic and patriotic poem inspires visitors of the Australian community to embrace oneness.
‘We're most Australians now' draws someone to see the battle from a good Australia home front point of view. Texts from your Australian home front generate an important perspective of the war. Paterson marginalises reality from the warfront to focus on bravery, unanimity, and nationalism. He would not emphasis the death and reality of warfare. The graves had been described as ‘honoured'. This composition only even more enhances a stereotype of Australians through unity generally known as ‘mate ship' by describing ‘fisher-boys … stand…along that storm-swept European shore with miners constitute the west. '
Paterson takes in the reader to clearly view the theme of unity throughout the text. He identifies the flag as ‘flies out.. ' which conveys a victorious tone. The graves become ‘honoured'. The men were referred to as ‘brave'. His repetition of ‘fight on' concludes the poem over a triumphant take note. These are almost all praises and victories in nature. Paterson also utilizes a constant duplication of ‘we're all Australians now'. They are the words that direct viewers to the primary theme of the poem which is unity. His use of the first person likewise emphasises this kind of theme. ‘We have daring men still', ‘we.. truly feel what other nations around the world feel'. Paterson creates a impression of that belong for someone which helps in turning the reader to believe the oneness.
However , the tone Paterson adopts also contains a feeling of...