I Dream a World I Dream a World

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I dream a world where man No other will scorn Where love will bless the earth And peace its paths adorn. (a) Explain: "No other will scorn". (b) What three things does the speaker dream of for his dream world according to these lines? (c) Mention two other things the speaker: wishes’ to have for his dream world? (d) 'Its path'. Whose path is referred to here?
(a) The poet does not want anyone to have open contempt for any person on earth. (b) The three things that the poet dreams are firstly no one should have hatred for any other person secondly he wants love to be everyone on earth. Thirdly he wanted peace to increase the beauty of our earth. (c) He wishes freedom for the people on earth. He also wants to be free from extreme greed of wealth. (d) Path of the people living on earth is being referred here in the above lines.
I dream a world where all Will know sweet freedom's way, Where greed no longer saps the soul Nor avarice blights our day. (a) What different things does the poet want for his country in these lines? (b) Explain: 'saps the soul'. (c) What do you think the poet finds the real world to be? (d) Who is the poet's dream world meant for?
A world I dream where black or white, Whatever race you be, Will share the bounties of the earth, And slavery man is free, (a) What do you understand by the phrase ‘bounties of the earth’? (b) What does black or white refer to? (c) What does ‘you’ refer to? (d) Beside freedom, what else does the poet want his dream world to have? (e) According to the first three lines, what does the real world suffer from?
Where wretchedness will hang its head, And joy, like a pearl, Attend the needs of all mankind. Of such I dream - Our world. (a) 'Wretchedness' in the first line can refer to: (b) Identify the figure of speech in the second line. (c) Explain: "hang its head". (d) Besides the wretchedness, what else should end in the world, according to the speaker? (e) What do the last two lines sum up?

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