In*****t Frosts poem,*****e Road Not Taken, the*****r uses*****a combination of*****y*****d*****d to create*****s*****t both*****y*****e and*****n*****e nature of humankinds indecision.*****t*****e beginning of*****e poem, Frosts*****r is*****n a contemplative mood, faced with the*****n of which*****h to take.*****t uses nature imagery, noting*****e “yellow” wood*****d the “grassy” path to allow further*****t contemplation*****r the*****r as both*****s were “just as fair” (Frost 1, 6, 8).*****t*****y the end of the poem, the narrator*****s*****e a*****n to choose a specific path in*****s beautiful wood, “the*****e*****s*****d by” (Frost 19),*****d has had a*****t change*****n mood. He*****s now content and grateful for his decision, remarking, “and that has made all the difference” (Frost 20). The*****y of the poem, therefore,*****s readers insight*****o the narrators*****d as he*****r she makes this decision, as*****e*****r she realizes that this moment will never*****n return. Readers*****e made to*****l that they*****e actually with the narrator as he or she makes his decision by the rhyme scheme of the poem, which*****s abaab for*****t lines, and periodic assonance, sound techniques that*****y carry the reader from verse to verse. Finally, at the end of the poem, both the reader and the narrator*****d the symbolism in the poem, that the fork in the road*****s a symbol for a*****r life decision and the road*****s traveled by is the less popular and most original decision, the*****e that will make “all the difference” in*****h persons live (Frost 20). Thus,*****t uses nature symbolism and*****y to introduce an allegory of a major decision in a persons life and the complexities of*****g that decision,*****e recommending that one take “the road less traveled by”