Insecurities are an inevitable part of life, everyone posses their own. Similarly, in the poem "The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock" by T.S Eliot, the narrator dwells on his own insecurities when trying to find his place in life. Prufrock gives any excuse so he does not have fit in with high society. Eliot's poem utilizes many repeated refrains, including: "there will be time", "for I have known" and "do I dare”, highlighting the narrator’s lack of self-confidence. Prufrock repeats the phrase "there will be time" emphasizing his antisocial tendencies. When questioning wether or not he should start meeting new people, Prufrock exclaims: "There will be time, there will be time To prepare a face to meet the faces that you meet"(26-27). Prufrock states how he feels he still has time in his life to meet new people. He will continue to stay clear of any contact with another person because he believes that he still posesses time to have that accomplish. Alfred Prufrock feels he still has a chance to try something new by stating "There will be time to murder and create,And time for all the works and days of hands That lift and drop a question on your plate"(28-30). Here, Prufrock explains to the reader that he believes he still has time to figure things out with his life. Prufrock hints he has done nothing with his life yet feels he still has time to accomplish something weather it be good or bad. "And time yet for a hundred indecisions, And for a hundred visions and revisions"(32-33). Prufrock expresses how he believes that he can still be indecisive in life. He also believes that there can still be time for him to have trial and error. Although Prufrock feels he has time to get his life together and start being a functional member of society, he thinks he can foretell how the future will go. Eliot's repetitive use of the...