speaker and his lover are in bed together. The speaker personifies the sun, and is speaking to it throughout the poem. As the sunlight comes through the windows, the speaker tells the sun to leave them alone. He seems to feel that their life together is complete, and that the sun is being a nuisance. He then tells the sun that his lover is worth more than anything the sun can ever find outside their bedroom.It is a love poem of an unusual kind. In this poem, composed in the form of a dramatic monologue, the poet lover is angered at the Sun and calls it names for disturbing the time him and his lover are spendong together. . He addresses the Sun as “busy old fool”. He calls it
unruly because, by peeping in to the bedroom through windows and curtains it disturbs the lovers.
The poet-lover tells the Sun that lovers’ seasons do not run to its motions. He advises the Sun to go and do such routine and dull jobs like chiding late-schoolboys and apprentices, waking up court-huntsmen and peasants. The expression “country ants” is imagery. It refers to the peasants, drudging like ants. However, the poet and his lover are not like 'them', they are superior to all that is going on around them and they should not be disturbed. They get up with the Sun and toil the whole day, till sunset. Love knows no season, no climates. It is not affected by time. In this section of the poem we come across personification like “busy old fool” and “saucy pedantic wretch” to show the annoyance the poet has at this intruder.
The poet’s wit is apparent when he tells the Sun that he has no reason to think that his beams are “so reverend and strong”. The poet lover could eclipse and could the beams of the Sun with a wink. He does not do so because he does not wish to “loose her sight so long.” This indicates that the love between the poet and his lover is so obsessive, so strong and has such potency that he does not even want to lose sight of her for...