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"DESIGN" ROBERT FROST (1936) "Design" is one of many poems in which Robert frost's speakers express alienation from nature. John Lynen asserts that Frost's conception of nature differs from those of his romantic and Victorian predecessors: "By insisting on the gulf separating man and nature, [Frost] directly opposes the romantic attempt to bring the two together. While the romantics sought a place for sensations, feelings, and values within physical nature, he conceives of the physical world as a distinct level of being" (181). In "Design," Frost sees nature as inscrutable and frightening. This view is related to an alienation from society
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