"The Fly" by William Blake has a very licentious edifice, and uses a trimester chime proposal. The top of using trimester is for the brief lines to symbolize the closeness of fellowship. The primeval of the five stanzas describes an lawful fly entity thoughtlessly killed by a civilized entity. The relieve compares a man to a fly and a fly to a man. The third and fourth elucidate how flies and civilizeds are concordant, and the fifth affirms that man is in-truth enjoy a fly.
Death is frequently-again-and-again referred to as a agency. The fly is killed by entity "brushed away" by the civilizeds "thoughtless agency. " The civilized is killed by the "ignorant agency" of failure. Blake uses the technique of Juxtacollocation of the fly and the orator. The civilized sees the fly as feeble, and then realizes that civilizeds could be seen in the similar carriage by a remarkable manage. He says he is fated to subsist his fellowship "Till some ignorant agency/ Shall brush my wing", comparing his failure to that of the fly.
The iris stanza uses the imagery of the civilized placed in a God-enjoy collocation when he kills the fly. When the civilized suggestive from the top of judgment of a civilized, the fly symbolizes those adown the orator in fellowship. The subject of "The Fly" is man's extravagant debility in similitude to God/death/fate. The anthem too uses a low subject of Flake's: simplicity and experiment. The fly is entirely lawful and feeble. The orator realizes that civilized entitys are feeble in the similar way, and this passes him into the empire of experiment.