Living and Giving

The Classic Pamela Positive: \”The Best Way Out Is Always Through\” – Robert Frost

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\”The best way out is always through.\”

― Robert Frost

Writer and Poet

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Our dear Poet has practical advice for us… we must take a step forward. You might be facing a challenge but you must find the way through.

We don\’t have to be overwhelmed… we can simply take one step. One step towards progress. One step towards harmony. One step towards resolution!

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Thank you, Robert Frost, for simply encouraging us. You must take a step! And, you will make it through.

I\’m Taking My Step,

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Robert Frost (1874-1963) was a highly-regarded poet known for his depiction of rural life. He published his first poem in high school. He attended Harvard and he received an honorary degree from Harvard posthumously, as well as more than 40 other honorary degrees. Though Frost grew up in the city, he lived on farms later in his life. He was a professor at Amherst College, and at Middlebury College for 42 years. Some of his best-known poems include “The Road Not Taken,” “Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening,” and “Nothing Gold Can Stay.” Frost married Elinor Miriam White and they had six children.

This particular quote is from the poem \”A Servant to Servants\” (1914). Many of Frost’s poems explore the splendor of the outdoors. However, “A Servant to Servants” is a contrast to the typical Frostian nature poem. Its speaker is the wife of a hard-working farmer who feels trapped in her life that seems meaningless. She explains her monotonous daily routine. The poem is written in iambic pentameter, although it varies in meter with no apparent rhyme scheme. A constant symbol in this poem is nature representing freedom, but it is a freedom that the speaker cannot attain.

Bio Source: Wikipedia; Images: Fig¹.  Photo from Wikimedia Fig². Photo by pixpoetry on Unsplash

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