The main clause of Sonnet 29 begins the turn. Where is it? How does the speaker’s tone, or attitude, change after the turn?

The main clause of Sonnet 29 begins the turn. Where is it? How does the speaker’s tone, or attitude, change after the turn?

The main clause of Sonnet 29 begins the turn. Where is it? How does the speaker’s tone, or attitude, change after the turn?

The main clause of Sonnet 29 begins the turn. Where is it? How does the speaker’s tone, or attitude, change after the turn?

To me, the turn of this sonnet begins at the line that starts “Yet in these thoughts…”  By saying “yet,” the speaker is clearly saying that what came before is going to be different from what will come next.The speaker’s tone after the turn is completely different.  Before the turn, he was being all pathetic.  He was talking about how much he hates his life and how cursed he is.But then, once he thinks of his love, he gets really happy and confident.  Then, he wouldn’t even change places with a king.
The main clause of Sonnet 29 begins the turn. Where is it? How does the speaker’s tone, or attitude, change after the turn?
The main clause of Sonnet 29 begins the turn. Where is it? How does the speaker’s tone, or attitude, change after the turn?
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The main clause of Sonnet 29 begins the turn. Where is it? How does the speaker’s tone, or attitude, change after the turn?
Read More