Robert Frosts Birches is a poem that makes you think how fast time goes. In the poem, the narrator was flashing back to when he was a child, how he remembered it to clearly. After reading the poem you want to treasure your moments in life. When I read this it connects heaven and Earth, bringing heaven to Earth. The poem makes you think about what great things lay for you in the future, even after Earth. Places better than Earth, Id like to get away from Earth awhile, and then come back to it and begin over Earths the right place for love: I don't know where its likely to go better Birches, Robert Frost. Here he mentions how great the Earth is by having love, but he doesnt know which is better, heaven or Earth.
Looking at the positive side to things in life. Although the narrator in this poem knew the tree branches where drooping because of the ice storms, he liked to look at things in a better way. He would imagine that a young boy would play on them and climb them to heaven until they drooped instead. The author wants you to look at things in a brighter perspective and to escape from the world. You can tell the author has gotten old, and how time has gone by so fast, how he longs to go back to the past of being a young boy swinging on trees. Climbing the birch tree brought peace to the narrator, as if he climbed his way to heaven, and left Earth for a while.
Frost's tone is tired and lived. "Birches" discusses memories of childhood and the eases and simplicity of it. He discusses the weariness many adults feel near the end of their lives. Frost paints images into you mind as well, including the central image of nature and its simplicity. The birch trees could be representative of human lives. When we are young, we are tall, strong, and unbent, but as the years and storms go by, we become bent and tired by experience.