In the poem, “Mowing” by Robert Frost, he gives an earnest about the sound of his scythe in the forest, where he is mowing hay. The superficial impression that a person draws from the poem is the significance of labor rewards. Thus, this paper gives a full-scale deflection of the poem’s message in the modern world.
In essence, the poem speaks of the realities of work and labor. The shallow description given by the poet about the sound of the scythe is an illumination of the expectations and satisfaction that people have when working. For instance, in the modern world, economic downturns have been incessant, which renders people to work hard in order to get good rewards, which can satiate their needs (Frost 24).
The passion that drives people to work hard among a legion of workers is money. However, people in the modern world must learn to love their work. The poet writes, “And that was why it whispered and did not speak” to give an impression that the scythe was in a solitude mode of enjoyment (Frost 24). This implies that the scythe loved the work it was doing, by cutting the fay in the field without expectation of any reward. Thus, in relation to the modern world is that people should be enthusiastic about their jobs despite the challenges and struggles involved. In the long-run, a passionate worker always gets rewarded through remuneration and even elevation at the workplace (Frost 24).
The poem describes the beliefs that people working have in their everyday work life. However, the most emphatic point that it exudes especially to the modern world is that people must love their work. Thus, despite the numerous challenges encountered at workplaces, workers should love their work and their efforts will always be rewarded in the long-run.
Frost, Robert. Selected Early Poems of Robert Frost. New York, United States: Coyote Canyon Press, 2008. Print.