If tired of trees I seek again mankind,
Well I know where to hie me--in the dawn,
To a slope where the cattle keep the lawn.
There amid lolling juniper reclined,
Myself unseen, I see in white defined
Far off the homes of men, and farther still,
The graves of men on an opposing hill,
Living or dead, whichever are to mind.
And if by noon I have too much of these,
I have but to turn on my arm, and lo,
The sun-burned hillside sets my face aglow,
My breathing shakes the bluet like a breeze,
I smell the earth, I smell the bruisèd plant,
I look into the crater of the ant.
| Best Poems | Short Poems
Email Poem |
Top Robert Frost Poems
Analysis and Comments on The Vantage Point
Provide your analysis, explanation, meaning, interpretation, and comments on the poem The Vantage Point here.
Commenting has been disabled for now.