Three known today as being rhythmic, but Walt

Three excellent Western genii of poetry are Alfred Lord Tennyson, Langston Hughes and Walt Whitman. All of these men have exemplary traits and attributes in their respective sectors of poetry. Tennyson, Hughes and Whitman all played a major role in the world of poetry and many factors of theirs’ are still influencing prose to this day.            Despite being among the most influential poets of the American canon, Walt wasn’t born quoting Shakespearean poetry. He was born in New York to a poor family and was the second of nine children. After concluding formal schooling at the age of eleven, Walt started to work for the local printer.  He became an active member of his local library, joined a public speaking club, and started watching theatrical performances.  At his local library, he studied history, theatre, literature, music, geography,  and many other sciences. At the age of thirteen Walt anonymously published his first ever poem in the “New-York Mirror”. After a temporary collapse of the printing industry and a variety of different jobs, Whitman started to indulge in freelance fiction and poetry writing.  
Despite the fact that Walt Whitman may have seemed simple-minded, he had a major role in the world of poetry. Walt Whitman established a new kind of poetry called free verse. Never before was a poet able to write a rhythm-free poem without having his/her poetry pushed away. Poetry is still known today as being rhythmic, but Walt Whitman changed everything. Also, as reported by some biographers Walt Whitman was gay as evident in his poem. I do feel one factor that influenced his writing was his sexuality.
Similarly, as Walt Whitman is known to have placed some gay “codes” in poetry, so did Langston Hughes. As a child, Langston Hughes is told folk tales about activist experiences by his grandma. This absolutely inspired his poetry. It makes sense that Hughes was profoundly impacted by Walt Whitman as well as other giants of American Literature.  When one reads Hughes’s work “I, Too,” it is a reminder that he understood completely he tenets of Whitman; and wanted to appropriate Whitman’s verse as well as the lyrical nature of Carl Sandburg. This helped Hughes in articulating what it meant to be Black in America at the time.  From Whitman, Hughes is able to appropriate the American literary tradition of individuality and subjective experience.  Yet, from other writers like Paul Laurence Dunbar, Hughes is able to fully explore what it means to be a hyphenated American in this setting.  Interestingly, this is where the voice of marginalization collides head-on with the voice of a subjective experience rooted in theoretical freedom. It is in this ability to combine the element from literary giants like Sandburg and Whitman along with the experience of a Dunbar in America that Hughes is able to carve out his own niche in the lexicon of American Literature. Another important factor that influenced his poetry would be that he was black and also the fact that he was racially discriminated against.
Furthermore, Langston Hughes is a vital individual from the Harlem Renaissance. Hughes was particularly impacted by the rhythms and topic of jazz and blues, an impact that includes a trademark set of cadenced and linguistic highlights to his work. He is additionally imperative for the way he manages abuse of dark individuals in the United States, yet dependably takes into account the redemptive conceivable outcomes of workmanship.                I would state that Hughes’s most noteworthy and biggest contribution to verse is to convey voice to the individuals who were quieted by the social greater part. Hughes’s verse is particularly effective on the grounds that it represents minorities in a country and in a period where they were not heard. However, I imagine that Hughes’s work can be extrapolated to any individual who is the casualty of being hushed, or any individual who tries to be heard. Such a large number of his sonnets try to convey voices and accounts from edge to focus. This turns into a enormous part of Hughes’s written work and his inspiration. I believe this moves toward becoming one of his best commitments to the talk of the time and makes him significant forever. In his work and his verse specifically, there is an interest for voices to be heard, for encounters to be recognized. In this light, Hughes’s commitments are artistic, as well as political and verifiable.
Unlike Langston Hughes, Alfred Lord Tennyson was born with a silver spoon in his mouth.  He was born into the upper-class and even had royal and noble ancestry. Alfred and two of his older brothers starting writing poetry in their teens. By the time Alfred was seventeen he and his brothers published an anthology of their poems. He and his brothers’ love for poetry definitely did end up showing. A major factor that did influence Alfred’s poetry was his brothers’ love for poetry. The impact of John Keats and other Romantic artists distributed earlier and amid his youth is obvious from the wealth of his symbolism and enlightening writing. He likewise was able to master rhythm and rhyme at an exceptionally young age. The persistent beat of Break, Break, Break emphasizes the steady trouble of the topic. Tennyson’s utilization of the melodic characteristics of words to underline his rhythms and implications is quite delicate indeed. The influence of Alfred Lord Tennyson is such that he was the person to receive a British peerage.    
These poets are very different; yet at the same time extremely similar. All of them were extremely influential figures of Western poetry. They’re all similar in the sense that all of them influenced poetry in different ways. Walt Whitman was a liberal, be changed poetry for the better. He removed rhyme while still preserving eloquence. Langston Hughes was famous for his sparking of the Harlem Renaissance, and giving African-Americans a firm ground to stand on. He applied attributes of Jazz to poetry. Lord Tennyson had powerful prose. Another possible similarity between Whitman and Hughes is that they are both presumed to gay. A contrast of all of them is that they all came from different backgrounds. Whitman was born in New York, Hughes was born in Missouri and Tennyson was born in Lincolnshire in the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland. Also, the financial situations that they grew up with being extremely different. 
In conclusion, these three prodigies of poetry were amazing in their respective fields of poetry. Walt revolutionized poetry, Langston gave a name to the African-American people and Tennyson. Mr Alfred Lord Baron Tennyson was the greatest among them. Exemplary poetry, all of them indeed, inspiring future generations of poets.