Miller meets King 
Millers Daughter works for King
Manikin spun gold for Millers daughters' necklace
Manikin spun gold for Millers daughers' ring
King  promises her the Queen title for more spun gold 
Millers daughter agrees to give Manikin future chilld
Manikin spun gold for Millers daughters' future child
Queen disagrees and plays guessing name game 
Queen given three days to guess Manikins name
Queen get it wrong first two days
Manikan is jolly and dances
Queen sends messenger to find Manikins name
Queen learns Manikans name 
Manikan dies by splitting himself  in half


October 26, 2011 | | Leave a Comment

On page 845 he says ” When we speak of the value of a word, we generally think first of its property of standing for an idea, and this is in face one side of lingusitic value.” I agree, because when you interpret a word like gold for example you negate the other metals like silver and titanium. Gold stands for a idea or significance of wealth, but on the flipside its just a metal like the rest but we give it a certain value. The gold its self isn’t anything, its just physically a metal but in reality its more then a metal its signification is worth something. It’s like a word means a certain thing because we as humans give it its’ meaning or value. A pretty good example is when prof. ferg said about “money” (dollar bill) being just a linin paper but its more then just that it holds a value in society and we can purchase things with just that linin paper. This applies to poems as well its just not a ryhme but has a hidden meaning behind it. its like a puzzle we have to figure out.

Hello world!

September 14, 2011 | | 1 Comment

Welcome to This is your first post. Edit or delete it, then start blogging!

Spam prevention powered by Akismet

Skip to toolbar