According to the paper, Frost’s poetic technique and style suited his subject matter in a sense that expanded ordinary perceptions to issues and concerns that seemed to evade the common perceptions. Thematically, Frost invented new ways of perceiving reality by training his focus on the ordinary things of life such he appeared to contest the dominant tradition of the time. Frost stepped out of the crowd of the nineteenth century tradition through the reinvention of the rhyme scheme and the multiplication of possibilities in the use of imagery and other technical devices.
In tne work the researcher tries to find out the main themes of the Frost's novels.
Frost developed a penchant of depicting both the good and bad qualities of rural life. However, one of the most remarkable qualities he possessed was the ability to describe things, situations, and people with utmost vividness. The poetic language adopted by Frost necessarily linked up certain elements of style that promoted realism through the systematic choice of descriptive lines and a rich vocabulary which aptly represented the concerns of human nature. The descriptive language used in poems such as “After Apple-Picking” and “Two Tramps in Mud Time” conjure up images of realistic situations and objects in ways that elevate the poem’s aspect of realism. ...
In terms of techniques, Frost relied significantly on regular verse and meter to an extent that gave his poems some feel of technical conformity with tradition although he rendered the poems in certain peculiar technicalities that marked some significant differences with the traditional poetry. Much of Frost’s poetry relies predominantly on natural rhythms. The rhythm provides the sequence of thought which unites the technique of the poem and the content represented within them. This kind of form adopted by Frost shows that he did not feel the pressure to situate his poetry within specific traditions or cultures that were in themselves subject to other forces greater than essence of natural creativity. According to Frost, such efforts did not determine the literary and poetic substance of a give poet as they were based on the realization of the need to conformity with the dominant traditions. Thematically, Frost explored on nearly all aspects of human concern. He explores the question of nature in ways that are peculiar and which relate to both his appreciation of nature and morbid fear for its capacity for cruelty. Such resident fear and apprehension could be detected from “Once by the Pacific.” This particular poem captures the sense of an unmistakable awareness of some powerful negative forces that work within the tranquility of nature. The same feelings could be extended to a second poem “Design,” which embodies the spirit of morbidity and metaphysical fear at the core. As such, Frost believed in the inevitability of certain actions. It might be important to consider the fact that some of the issues defined in the themes are necessarily linked to the modern society. Usually Frost is controlled by the need to